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The Stout Tower 




Where concealed knowledge becomes revealed knowledge — the Library at dusk 



Official College Yearbook Publication 




STOUJ STAI^COUEGE 



X^ 




MENOMONIE,- WISCONSIN 



95 




THE TOURER 




^'<' 



Anticipation and 



Gratification 



Gratification is the realization of a dream come true. 
As students, you have experienced it in various ways 
since your arrival on the Stout campus. 

It expressed itself early in your college career in 
terms of personal development. From the first day that 
you arrived in Menomonie, you have been compelled 
to make daily and important decisions. These included 
learning how to budget your time and money, deciding 
'vhcn to perform your domestic duties, and securing em- 
ployment on campus and in town to defray college ex- 
penses or to gain that extra bit of spending money. An* 



other source of gratification has been your church away 
from home in that it has always afforded you spiritual 
guidance and good fellowship. Satisfaction has also come 
as a result of your participation in a college athletic 
program which has improved your muscle tonus, co- 
f^rdinition, and posture. 

Learning to live and work with others has been ^ 
dominant factor in your self-development. This social 
•idjustment has also served as a continuing source of grat- 
ification. Your social contacts have not been limited to 
dormitory life, but have expanded as you affiliated 




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yourselves with the various campus clubs, sororities, 
end fraternities. From these activities you have gained 
fellowship, opponunities for developing vocational as 
welt as a vocational interests, and lasting friendships. 
You have derived satisfaction from these organizations 
whether you ser\'ed as a leader or as an active supporter. 

Your greatest gratification has been realized in the 
academic phase of your development. Perhaps the most 
important factor in this connection has been the in' 
struction you received as students in the classroom and 
laboratory. 

Satisfaction has come with the knowledge that 
you have studied under men and women who are 
fully qualified to teach and who are dedicated to their 
task. Your teachers have demonstrated interest in their 



respective fields by utilizing the latest academic pro- 
cedures and laboratory' techniques. The growing num- 
ber of advanced degrees being awarded them is further 
evidence of a determination on their part to broaden 
their educational background. 

A valuable adjunct in your learning process has 
been the laboratory' facilities on the campus. Then, too, 
the library has played an important role since it has 
supplied you with textbooks as well as other publica- 
tions covering every phase of your academic program. 

But it was you, the students, who applied yourselves 
and used these tools to their best advantage. You learned 
early in your career that success was not a destination but 
a journey, and that gratification expressed itself when- 
ever you evidenced personal responsibility, social con- 
sciousness, or academic growth. 




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The 1955 - 1956 



Staff 



Dorothy Dieter 

EditOT'iri'Chiel 

Nathalie Wick 
Associate Editor 

Carl Smith 
Production Manager 

Kathleen Ritzman 
Literary Editor 

Robert Triese 
Business Manager 

James Daises 

Raymond L. Johnson 

Photographers 

Dr. Norman Adams 

Dr. David Barnard 

Advisors 



Stout Tower contains . . . 



The President and Staff II 

Technical Training 31 



Organizations .65 

Campus Scenes 103 



Athletics 135 



Indexes 152, 153, 154 







f ■:ir^ tih-^y"- 




The President and Staff 



Administration 



Verne C. Fryklund, Ph.D. 
President of the College 





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) 



Skyline view of Stout State College buildings 



From the President 



The pages of your gr.^duation yearbook depict in photograph and phrase the 
goal of Stout State College: preparation of teachers and other skilled personnel for 
careers in the specialized areas of home economics and industrial education. 

During your enrollment at Stout State College, you have had preparation — 
excellent preparation, I might add — in the practical skills of shop and laboratory, as 
well as in the area of professional education. But in addition to this technical "know 
how," you possess the understandings and appreciation which make possible a much 
wider, richer spectrum of living. 

Yes, because you have become increasingly aware of the social, economic, 
and aesthetic environment in which you will work and live, you will be capable of 
enjoying a satisfying, worthwhile leisure away from your work. This capacity, 
through courses in English, social science, speech, and other areas of general education. 
Stout has nurtured in you. 

Your senior class will be th** first June graduating class of newly-entitled Stout 
State College. United with Wisconsin's other state colleges, your alma mater should 
enjoy a bright and expanding future. Addition of the new curriculum in industrial 
technology and a new residence hall for women are but two evidences of progress 
and expansion during the college year now drawing to a close. 

So, to members of the Senior Class of 1956, it is time to say, "Farewell." 
To each of you I express my sincere wish for your professional achievement and 
personal tranquility. 



C^^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^Hp^^^^^*'*^-^^^ 




John A. JarviSj Ph.D. 
Dean, Division of Industrial Education 




Staff 



Ralph G. Iverson, Ed.D. 

Director of Sticdeni Personnel Services 




Stout State College, well known for its home 
economics and industrial education curriculum offers a 
bachelor of science degree for majors in vocational 
education, institutional management^ and dietetics. A 
wide variety of minors is also available to students. 

The primary function of Stout State College is the 
technical training of men and women for professional 
'vork in these fields. Stout trains students exclusively 
:'n these technical areas, not only preparing them for 
teaching, but for a variety of career opportunities. 

Although Stout has a specialized training system, 



Merle M. PRrcE, M.A. 

Dean of Men 



14 





Alice J. Kirk, Eo.D. 
Dean, Division of Home Economkt 



Ray a, Wicen, M.Ed. 

Director of Qraduate Studies 



the curriculum is also designed to give students a gen- 
eral education. Courses offered to students include 
English and speech, science and mathematics, social 
sciences, education and psychology, physical education, 
and music. 

Faculty members play a vital role in the educational 
program at Stout State College. It is their job to assist 
:n the planning of student activities on the campus, to 
sen'e on various administrative committees, to act 
cs advisors, and most importantly, to prepare students 
for graduation. 




Keturah Antrim, Ph.M. 
Dean of Women 



15 




DWICHT L. ACNEW, Ph.D 

Librcrian 



Martha Ruth Amon, M.S. 
Related Art 



The Faculty 



^LARA C. Garrison, M.S. 
Food and Nutrition 



Phyllis D. Bentley, M.S 
Social Science 





Herbiirt a. As'oerson, Ed.D. 
'iVoodvcorking 



\ 



I 







Herman C. Arneson, M.A. 
Bwhgical Sciences 



David P. Barnard, Ed.D. 
Audio'Vismil Educaticm, Photography 



from A to C 



DwiGHT D. Chinnock, M.A. 
SupervisoT of StudTni Teaching 



Raymond L. Cornwell, M.S. 
Printing 



Eleanor H. Cox, M.A. 
Chemistry 





Ireke Erdlitz, M.A. 
Phytical Education 



Thomas F. Fleming, Ph.D. 
English 



The Faculty 



Lillian Jeter, M.A. 
Cloihins 



Ray C. Johnson, M.A. 
Ph^iical Education 





Myron Harbovr, Fh.M 
Phytics, Mathematics 



Margaret Harper, M.S. 
Home Economics Education 



Victor H. Hardt. Ed.D. 
Music 



from E to K 



Dick C. Klatt, M.S. 
Qeneral Metal 



Mary E. Killian% M.A 

Food and Nutrition 






JOHK J. KiRBY, M.A. 

Speech 


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1 

1 



Ella Jane Meiller, M.S. 
Food and Nutrition 



Rav h. Kranzusch, M.S. 
Auto Mechanics, Qeneral Mechanics 



An'ne Marshall, Ph.D. 
Biological Sciences 



The Faculty 



K. T. Olsen, M.S. 
Carpentry, Woodu:orkin^ 



Erich R. Oettinc, Ph.D 
Psychologic, Education 





Joan J. Mitby, M.S. 
Food and Nutrition 



ELLtN i . Nelsok, M.S. 
Home Economics Education 



Otto W. Nitz, Ph.D. 
Chemiitry 



from K to R 



C. Harrison Parmer, Ph.D. 

Social Science 



J. Edgar Ray, Ed.D. 
Architectural and Freehand Dravnng 





Matthew W. Reneson, M.A 
Mathematics, Physics 



E. Robert Rudicer, Ed.D. 
Education 



The Faculty 



George A. Soderberc, M.A. 
Woodtiiorhing 



Benita G. Smith. M.S. 
Director of Nursery School 



Robert Swanson, Fk.D. 
Wood'u:orking 





Phillip W. Ruehl, M.S. 
Electricily 



from R to V 



Edwis- W. Si e pert, M.E. 
Machine and Qeneral Draining 



Alyce D. Vanek, M.S. 
Clothing and Textiles 



Hazel Van Ness, M.A. 
Clothing and Texiilei 



Gladys Trullincer, M.S. 
Director of Home Management Residence 







Lloyd Whydotski, M.A 
Prmtmg 



Theodore E. Wiehe, Ed.D. 
Machine Shop 



The Faculty 



Mary K. Williams, M.A. 
Related Ati 



Jack Wink, M.S. 
Physical Education, Coaching 




^>e^^>^'^ae.^ 



Jeanne Salyer, M.S. 
Clothing 



24 





Edwin W. Dyas, M.S. 
Wocd'u:orking 



from W to Z 



Marvik M. Kufahl, M.S. 
Metal Working 



Norman C. Ziemank, M.A. 
Speech 



Coach Wink 

supervises practicing players 



Elizabeth Ann Williams, M.A.L.S 
Assistant Ltbratian 





E. J. SCHOEPP 

Business Manager 




Frank |. Belisle 
Registrar, Placement Chairman 



Services 



Ora Chase 

CoUcgc Nurse 



H. O. Strozinsky 
Chief Engineer 





26 




Minnie Becker 
Secretary to the President 




James Thompson 

Account Examiner 



at Stout 



Rudolph Koek 

Superintendent of Buildings 



Mary E. Killian 

Food Service Director 





27 




FRONT ROW: Dclorcs Paulv. Lois King. Jane Schneck. SECOND ROW: LuAnn Miller. Shirley Wagner, Mary Labs, 
Sandra Kunz. THIRD ROW: Carol Gunncs, Genevieve Huftel, Ann Marie Mo«, Carol Koepnick, Catherine Moffat, Eva 
Rogers. 



Servl 



ervrces 



Secretaries take time out for a coHec break and some light humor 
in the union 



Mrs. Rogers, secretary to Dean Jarvts, aids Orville Nelson 
with a program change 




28 




A.t 2nd Henrv Wold lend each other a hslping hand 



Wayne Scholfield and Florence Wold keep the 
reading room of the library looking nice 



FRONT ROW: Florence Wold, Clarence Becker, Wayne Scholfield, Ray Einum, Agnes Knoble. SECOND ROW: Bud 
Wieman, Hattie Hasse, Vcmon Johnston, Ruth Zichl, Duff Rocn. 




29 




30 




1 

1 



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Technical Training 



31 





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I 



Robert Tekkessen 
Preiidenl 



Judy Day 
Vice Prend:nt 



Lillian Smith 
Secretary 



Jo:-iN Smith 

Trcantrer 



The First Graduates of Stout State College 



Once again it's time for the graduating class to 
bid its Alma Mater a fond farewell and to make way 
fOT the senior class of 1957. For the present senior class, 
graduation means the completion of four college years 
filled with many varied and memorable experiences. 
During their first three years at Stout, these students 
iccepted and successfully discharged the responsibilities 
which arc traditionally assigned to each class. Nor did 
ihey shirk their duties once they attained the rank of 
seniors. Early in the school year before other students 
had had an opportunity to meet with members of their 
respective classes, the seniors sponsored the all school 
picnic — a picnic that provided for everyone an oppor- 
tunity' to renew old acquaintances and make new 
and lasting friendships. 

With the new year well under way it was soon 
time for the seniors to participate in their last home- 
coming. Once again this group iumped into action and 
rolled out the carpet for returning alumni, helping to 
provide a "welcome" atmosphere by decorating Harvey 
Hall and setting up the alumni booth for registration. 
Soon these same seniors could be seen hurrying though 
rhe cold, white Wisconsin winter as they prepared for 
•he yuletide season with its cherished memories of 
church activities, caroling, and parties. It was at the all 
ichool Christmas dance that the seniors awarded many 
of the unsung heroes of the Stout campus signifi- 
cant gifts of appreciation. 

Christmas vacation was followed closely by a semes- 
ter change as eighteen weeks had already elapsed, and 
the seniors now round themselves hurriedly preparing for 
the last final exams in their college careers. It was also 
necessary material required by the placement office and 



32 



definite look toward the future as he gathered the 
necessary material required by the placement office and 
became more immediately aware of a goal nearly 
attamed. 

Bv now, of course, the halfway mark had been 
-cached and although the first semester had seemingly 
flown by, the final one was to go even faster, what with 
the advent of spring and its Easter activities. All 
too soon came the climactic week of them all, commence- 
ment, which truly brought to a close a college year 
not soon to be forgotten. The entire week of com- 
mencement was one mad whirl of festivities for the 
seniors. The farewell banquet which brought all seniors 
Together socially for the last time vvas a happy occasion 
rhat all had looked forward to; yet each felt an inner 
sadness when he realized that the hour was drawing 
figh when he must bid goodbye to all the friends and 
pkces that had become so much a part of his four years 
of college life. 

Seniors however, when looking over the years' 
activities, remember that these have been merely a 
-vupplment to the many hours of study that have gone 
(nto the earning of a degree. As the members of the 
first graduating class of Stout State College, these seniors 
race the future with confidence which comes with the 
realiiation that they have been afforded an excellent 
foundation on which to build their futures. To some 
•t means the beginning of more schooling and high- 
er degrees; to others it means the immedate use of 
the training in their chosen profession. But to all it 
means the beginning of more and continued learning 
.IS they attempt to keep abreast of daily changes and 
become the leaders of tomorrow. 




Mart W. Adams 
Calumet, Michigan 



William Asdersen' 
Racine, "Wisconsin 



^^ 




JoAK Anderson* 
Osseo, Wisconsin 




Gerald Baumann 
WauMH, Wisconsin 



Eugene Beck 
Oshkosh, Wisconsin 



Betsy BeDell 
Qreen Bay, Wisconsin 




RoLAKD Beiswancer Dorotkt Belisle James Berrat 

Ridgciand, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin, Woodruff, Wisconsin 



JOCETLN BaBCOCK 

Elkhom, Wisconsin 



Nanct Barcek 

Hudson, Wisconsin 



Elwood Bilse K. Jeanette Dischel F. Martin Braaten 

Menomonie, Wisconsin Doti-ning, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 




33 




David Christopherso 
Elk Mound, WUcomin 



Nakcy Brackett Albert Brown Lawrence Bruno 

Elk Mound, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin Wakefield, Wisconsin 



Class of '56 




Mary Buol P. Raymond Burkhalter Clinton Byrnes 

West Sahm, Wisconsin Wcf.rtown, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Ardis Carr Gene Cartwricht JoAnn Chamberlain 

Barron, Wisconsin Elk Mound, Wisconsin Ladysmith, Wisconsin 





Edward Clary 
Beloit, Wisconsin 



Betty Conrad 

West Bend, Wisconsin 



Doris Curtiss 

Arkansais, Wisconsin 



f 




^ 
«» 



Vera Dale 

Menomonie, Wisconsir. ^^jA 



34 




i 



J 



James Dailet 
Om,o, Wiiconsin 





Judy Day 
Aihhmd, Wiicormn 



Robert Erickson 
Menomonie, WUcormn 



Myra Evans 

Delavan, Wucottitn 



James Fortin 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Barbara Duquaike 
Qrecn Bay, Wisconsin 




Robert loiTER Joyce Fraedrich 

Port Washington, Wis. Pine River, Wisconsin 



Homer Frase 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 



Janice Eddy 
Alma Center, Wisconsin 



Carol Gers'er 

Saukville, Wisconsin 



Ardelle Gossell 
LaCrosse, Wisconsin 



Edward Griffith 
Columbus, Wiscormn 



Virginia Ehlers 
Srurgeon Bay, Wisconsin 




35 




r^. 





Mary Jane Garculack 
Rice Lake, Wisconsin 





Vicky Grimm 

River Falb, Wisconsin 



Susan Hamilton 

Westfield, Wisconsin 



Helen Harry 
Elkhom, Wisconsin 



Roberta Haskins 
Augusta, Wisconsin 




Alfred Hodges 
Racine, Wisconsin 



Janice Horkickel 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 



Doris Hutchinson 

Poynene, Wisconmt 



CI 



ass 




HiLA Jeffrey John Johnson R.\-:n:ond D. Johnsos 

Clam Falls, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin Waupaca, Wisconsin 



Rosemary Kelley 
Menomome, Wisconsin 




LoREN King 

Elm:j':^J. \^ 'iivcnsin 



.«*: 



Louis Kort 



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36 




Edith Iwen Leo Janis Marian Jankila 

Keaaunee, Wuconsin Hales Comcn, Wiiconsin Buhl, Minnesota 



I '56 



Joel Lamke 
LaCrosse, Wisconsin 



Earl Lehman 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 





Raymond L. Johnson 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Michael Kaczmarski 
Deer Park, Wisconsin 



Mary Kay 

Spring Vallef, Wis. 



Harry Krysiak 
Pulaski, Wisconsin 



Janet Kumbier 
Kimfeeriy, Wiscorisin 



William LaBike 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 




Arthur Goclin 
Madison, Wisconsin 



Carol Lundeen 

Frederic, Wisconsin 



Shirley Lundeen 
Virginia, Minnesota 



\ 




M 



37 





Dorothy' Neis 
Juneau, Wisconsin 



Mary McIlquaham Glen Matl 

Chippma Falls, Wis. Shullskurg, Wisconsin 



Gordon Maves 

Menomonk, Wisconsin 



a 



ass o 



f'56 



Fate Nelson 
New Aubum, Wiscomin ^ i 





Orville Nelson j _ 

Stanckfield, Minnesota \ "^'^ F 



Avis Mertes 
Kncpp, Wisconsin 



Jane Motyka 

Cable, Wisconsin 



Jo AN' MOUNTFORD 

Poynelle, Wisconsin 



i^ 



Sarah Nash 

Clayton, Wisconsin 



Laura Nass 
Clintonville, Wisconsin 



Donna Neerhof 
Oostburg, Wisconsin 



Patricia Nelson 
Westboro, Wisconsin 




Barbara Ness 
Byron, Minnesota 



38 





Marjorie Newman 
Kenoiha, Wuconnn 





Janice Peotter Jerrt Poad 

Black Creek, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Carlene Polivka 
Sheldon, Wisconsin 



Robert Noltner 
Waterloo, Wisconsin 





John Posewitz 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 



Barbara Post 
Milii-aukee, Wisconsin 



Darrell Pre mo 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



John Oakeson 
Marinette, Wisconsin 



Darlene Pyatt 

Ozvcn, W; -'■-■ 



Mae Rammer 

Sheboygan, Wisconsin 



Barbara Ray 
Poplar, Wiscortsin 




Mary Paciotti 
Beaver Dam, Wisconsin 




39 




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Jean* Robey 
Clayton, Wisconsin 



V 



^-: 





Beth Van Gorden Barbara Rushing Patricia Ryan 

5 jcfc River Falls, Wis. Peachland, North Carolina Durand, Wisconsin 



Marlon Scharf 
Lomira, Wisconsin 




Richard Rowe 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 




[ames Rows am 
Plainfield, Wisconsin 



Joel Russell 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



CI 



ass 




Warren ScHu>;ti; 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Mary Seppanen 

Caspian, Michigan 



Carole Shafland 
Superior, Wisconsin 



Robert Smith 

EJmzi'ood, Wisconsin 



Carl Spinti Richard Statz 

WauxL-autosa, Wbconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 




40 




AuvK Stuve 

Whilehall, Wiscomin 



Merlis' Schendel Carol Schilstra Edythe Schmidt 

Blue Earth, Minnesota Shebof$an, Wisconsin Qresham, Wiscomin 



.f'56 



Elene Sweet 

Milwaukee, Wiscomin 





Ann Shemick 
Eau Claire, Wiscomin 



John Smith Lillian Smith 

Clintonville, Wiscomin CHntonviUc, Wisconsin 



Theodore Taylor 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Joan Stegeman 

Spooner, Wisconsin 




Robert Tenkessen 
Ladysmiih, Wisconsin 



41 




James Stepp Marie Strodthoff Caryl Teasdale » 

Oshkosh, Wiscomin Milioaukee, Wiscomin Darlington. Wiscomin 






Lyle Teppen 
Colfax, Wuconsm 



Stan Tobik Frank Trap ford 

Menomonie, Wisconsin Madison, Wisconsin 



Class of '56 



f 



1^.11 




J. Thomas Handy Patricia Warsinski 

Menomonie, Wisconsin Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 



Robert Vieths 
Faribault, Minnesota 



Joan Wagner 

Qreen Bay, Wisconsin 




William Wagner 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 




i%. 



Ronald Walker 
Durand, Wisconsin 




Robert Wallace ^ 

NeillsviHe, Wisconsin 




Doris Wandrey 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 



James Warnecke 

Watikegan, Illinois 




\ 



42 





- ^- ,-■ Charles Weber 

^ ^^V^^^'V^^^f Beaver Dam, Wwcomin 



e7cr> 




Janice West 
NeilUville, Wucomin 




Ron Wiuhelm 
Piano, Illinois 



Harriet Wilke 
Mosinee, Wisconsin 



^> 




Gerald Wick 






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Rice Lake, Wisconsin 






v^4 






Vernon Willis 


Ruth Winter 








QaUna, Illinois 


CedarbuTg, Wisconsin 


Viola Wicken 










Rice Lake, Wtsconsin 












Caroline Yentz 


Carol Younc 


David Younc 




Racine, 


Wisconsin 


Berlin. Wisconsin 


Mcncmc'' W-'ccnsin 



Daniel Wielcus 
Pulaski, Wisconshft 




43 



Junior Class 




Joseph Koch 
President 



The i955'56 school year provided many memor- 
able activities for the enthusiastic junior class. 

The class entered into the gaiety of the home- 
coming festivities by decorating the Menomonie High 
School gym for the annual Homecoming dance. The 
gym was provided with a red false ceiling at the center 
of which was a white football. Two large Blue Devils 
in the lobby greeted the arriving students and alumni 
who came to dance in "Devil's Den" to the music 
of Bob Leighton's orchestra. 

All class members agreed that the most exciting 
event of Homecoming occurred when their float entry 
won first place for being most in keeping with the 
theme. The float was a cleverly decorated covered 
wagon drawn by show horses with the motif, "We'll 
Cover the Pioneers' Wagon." Costumed pioneers rode 
inside the wagon. 

Responsible juniors also managed to lay aside their 
school work in late spring to assume the responsibility' 
for decorating the Menomonie High School gym for 
the annual spring prom. This was the most outstanding 
and colorful social event of the year, and consequently 
required much time and forethought. The class was aided 
in securing a theme by sponsoring a contest in which 
each member of the student body had the opportunity 
to submit a suggestion. When the theme had been 
selected, the class committees made definite plans and 
gathered the materials needed to carry them out. The 
beautiful affair held on May 5 was proof of the time 
and energy which members devoted to its preparation. 

As the juniors climb one step further up the ladder 
of success, they will never forget the joys of planning 
and working together on these special events which 
play such an important pan in the lives of Stout State 
College students. 



Akdree Jost 
Vice President 



Della Medin 
Secretary 




Jerald Schoenike 
Treasurer 




-#P''ili 





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^^■ 



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4^- I 



FRON'T ROW: Kenneth Wittig, Pat Browe, Georgia Christner, Marilcc Gate, Barb Austin, Ruth Alfier, Lucile Anderson, 
Barbara Benzie, Romainc Endreson. SECOND ROW; Don Paulson, Jim Daines, Shirley Boumoville, Helen Anderson, Gonnie 
Chiilman, Jeanne Grichton, Marilyn Berkscth, Gene Endcr. THIRD ROW: Stan Suk, Herb Brodt, Charles Bruemmer, John 
Schellin. Sherwin Pearson, Lee Johnson, Frank Morose. FOURTH ROW: Tom Huetson, Leo Pleva, Douglas Page), James May, 
Nei! Hoepfner, Elmer Lcmke, Harlan Giese. 



FRONT ROW: Betty Fraley, Carol Hahn, Mary Jane Dunkeebert'er, Diane Darcy, Mary Jane Grote, Maureen GoUiher, 
Barbara Habstritt, Jan Jcnquin. SECOND ROW: Karen Jarlsberg, Neva Halphide, Audrey Grote, Andrcc Jost, Zoc Goetzinger, 
Joan Daniels, Judy Gochring, Shirley Haas, Carol Gilson, Dorothv Dieter. THIRD ROW: Eugene Johnson, Den Horyza, Rov 
Eckes, Maury Ellis, Joseph Koch, Mema Goodell, Don Hagen/Divid Gresch. FOURTH ROW: John Jordan, William Jylha, 
Roben Duren, Eugene Battist, Roman Gill, William Gtavan. 





FRONT ROW: Vicki Kirk, Helen King, Kay Kennedy, Carol Kasper. Man- Ellen Rich, Joann Marquan, Gloria 
McNcight, Hclcnc Marbcn, Rita Jackson. SECOND ROW: LaVonne Mattson, Del Mcdin, Marian Kindichy, 
Marlene Krause, Carolce Kaecker, Lois Mallan, Helen Miller, Judy LaDuke. Joan Momeau. THIRD ROW: 
Jiggs Kuboyama, Larry Lovcland, Henry Mocrschel, Ralph Klabunde, Neil Miller, Donald Maurer, Reiny Meihs- 
TifT, Marvin Madscn. 



Junior 



FRONT ROW: Barbara Prcmo, Kathleen On, Evanell Olstad, Rita Pauls, Leona Novy, Avanel Turner. SECOND 
ROW: Don Pritchard, Janet Pavek, Ramona Stewan, Jane Olia, Nancy Paremski, Francis Rauscher, Dcloran Peter- 
son. THIRD ROW: Mike Manogian, Paul Palmer, Rober Olstrom, Garcth Nelson, Clifton Rundle, Herbert 
Riebe, Robert Niemeste. 




46 




FRONT ROW: Jean Schwcnql, Ellen Stdnhoff, Nancy S;uggcnid, Edith Shaw, Barb Sommerhaldcr, Aleen Shina- 
barfsr, Marilyn Randall. SECOND ROW: Flora Spinti, [anc Spurgat, Gwen Somcrs, Marv Rosin, Ruth Zicglcr, 
Janet Woodbury, Margaret Schucttc. THIRD ROW: Audrey Roberts, Nathalie Wick, Robert Robockcr, Robert 
Trcisc, John St. Jacques, Jerald Schoenikc, Pat Seibert. FOURTH ROW: Carl Smith, Wayne Siahlkopf, Marvin 
Wcstrom, Carl Zcnisck, LeRoy Zwick, Glenn Voelz 



CI 



ass 



Edith Shaw, Lynda Pracht, Darrel Ebert, Barbara Benzie, Carol Becker, Douglas Domcr, and Audrey Adams, 
members of the play production class, enjoy presenting "Hansel and Grctcl" 



47 




Sophomores 




Harry Miller 
President 



Although the returning sophomore class was smaller 
than it had been as a freshman group, it retained the 
same spirit it manifested the previous year. Its members 
were busy with their studies, but still found time to 
partake in social activities as a class. 

Homecoming found all sophomores responsible for 
decorating Mcnomonie and Nelson Field. Miniature 
Blue Devils and footballs were mounted on the lamp 
posts around town. White footprints on the sidewalks 
leading to Stout's campus pointed the way to the home- 
coming celebration. Nelson Field was decorated in the 
traditional manner, the school colors of Stout's Blue 
Devils and Platteville Pioneers being on display. 

The class also made and entered a float with the 
theme. "We'll Breeze Over Platteville." Pink and 
white napkins formed a huge box of "Breeze" which 
had balloons flowing from it. 

The holiday season was sparked by a Christmas 
dance held in the Stout gym. George Soderberg's 
orchestra furnished the music "while riding in a one- 
horse open sleigh." Sophomores were in charge of 
decorations for the dance. The walls of the gym were 
covered with murals of winter scenes. Streamers of 
crepe paper formed the ceiling with a large silver bell 
hanging in the center. 

Members of the class took pan in the annual winter 
carnival by participating in the sports and carnival events. 
Intramural sports and other social activities held on 
campus kept their spare time well occupied. The final 
iob of the class was furnishing the food for the all 
school picnic held in May. 

The class demonstrated its ability to accept responsi- 
bilities during the entire year. All of its members are 
looking forward to their next two years at Stout with 
the same eagerness they have shown in the past. 



48 



Douglas Dormer 
Vice President 




Beverly Duerkop 

Secretary 



BiLLiE Braker 
TreasureT 







»■ a- 



?r S^JT^ £^iV ^i~' ®"^''' ^^jy '^"" ^*™y' Marlcnc Bublift, Billic Jo Braker, Mary Brackett, Carol Becker, Nod Brown. 
^tCOND ROW: Duane Benss. Jean Baumgartncr, Judith Bergct, Barbara Bender, Lorraine Brooks, Margaret Braun, Adaline 
Bcchc, Carl Brooks. THIRD ROW: Ronald Anderson. Clifford Aicrholdt, Gerald Borchardt, Jim Bolm, Frank Burdick 
Steve Butz, Verne Dahl, Larry Crawford. FOURTH ROW: LaVcmc Christcnscn, Bill Broadwell. Dick Cabak Terrv 
B(.9udry. ' 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Gabert. Roberta Gutheil, Jcnnaine Folkman, Muriel Erickson, Beverly Ducrkop, Audrey Adams, Pat 
ChMsrianson, Helen Froehlich. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Baum-^n, Evy Jo Goessling, Bemice Grunewald, Darlcne Griswold, 
Sha:on Fink, Ruby Dietschc, Diane Boumoville, Marion Brockman. THIRD ROW: William Erpcnbach, Dianne Fisher, 
Carolyn Greinke, Mary Doyle, Marlcne Dowdie, Clarence Fchlh«ber. FOURTH ROW: Alan Eke, Bill Bcngs, John Blythe, 
Al'ard Eastlund. 





FRONT ROW: Shirley Junge, Dawn Johnson, Ann Janda, Carmen Krings, Rose Mary Klaus, Pat Drummond, 
Carol Hatch. SECOND ROW: Glenyce Harmston, Ruth Hangartner, Shirley Johnson, Barbara Harrig, Rita Hork' 
an, Katherine Hawkins, Ivan Isaacson. THIRD ROW: Richard W, Johnson, Richard A. Johnson, Richard Haug, 
Loren Johnson, Bob Dahlke, Gerr\- Howard, Jim Jinsky. FOURTH ROW: Bradley Hubing, Bill Gcisert, Dcnnb 
Challeen, Jim Joncn, Joe Jajtner 



i 

Sophomore f| 



FRONT ROW: Bcty Lein, Ann Kofoed, Marion Lohr, Bern- Havlik, Virgcne Achenbach, Julie Knapp, Nancy 
Lcmkuil. SECOND ROW: Romaine Kingslcv. Ramona Kadingcr, Roberta Kurth, Marval Klecker, Shirley Budde, 
Ccrol Hawksworth, Patricia Ann Kersten. THIRD ROW: Neil Larson, Kay Larson, Janice Kowalczyk, Kathy 
Brueggcn, Susan Harycki, Dale Kussrow. FOURTH ROW: Tom Kukar, Robert Krejcic, Duanc Wicklund, 
Jack Longshore, Roger Kerstner, James Koglcr 




50 




FRONT ROW: Karen Lcc, Janice Nehls, Sheila Morris, Julia Mucnich, Marvcne Nelson, Mary Lou Miller, Lois 
Onsrud. SECOND ROW: Mark LaBonte, Joan Manes, Joan McLaughlin, LaVaun Neeb, Fern Mathey, Billy 
McGovem. THIRD ROW: Leo Nevala, Bill Allen, J. Curt Lindem, Harr>- Miller, Harry Nysather, Lawrence 
NelM)n. FOURTH ROW: Richard Matschnig, Clifford Nielsen, Duane Marshall, Bill Neumann, Bob Moll, 
David Grebe, John Malmin 



CI 



ass 



FRONT ROW: Ann Sfuggcrud. Pat Sullivan, Kav Scyfonh. Marv- Rezek, Helen Russell, Anne Robbe, Ellen 
Paetsch, Mary Ellen Pfciffcr. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Spangler, Cynthia Sutter, Ethel Schollcr, Joanne Raven, 
Cwcn Stuvc, Carol Roycraft, Althea Schroeder. THIRD ROW: James Schlagenhaft, Jo Sommer, Pauline Rosen- 
sticl, Barb Pike, Joan Scheevel, Toni Schmitz, Mary Smith, Stcwan Shaft. FOURTH ROW: La Verne Rogers, 
Rodger Rymer, Paul Paulson, Francis Pauls, Curtis Phillips, John Ong, Donald Sohn 



51 








FRONT ROW: Marjoric Werner, Janet Seppala, Gloria Scholz, Rhea Van Vlcet, Virginia Vick, Kathryn Van Doom, Alice 
Ta'namoio. SECOND ROW: Don Sncll, Joan Wonoski, Elcancr Wcltiin, Ruth Thomas, Patricia Webster, Janet Schirmang, 
Harry Watts. THIRD ROW: Len Wilde, Pat Spiclman, Jim Tr^xcl, Franklin Tomsich, Gary Penn, John Wilkc, Ronald Ticti, 
Marshsli Wake, FOURTH ROW: Norman Valiska, Jerome WVIf, D^ck Werblow, Tom Tcrwilligcr. 



Soph 



omore 



CI 



ass 



Rhea Van Fleet — a study in moods 



Oh, how could you? 



Watchful waiting 





President and Mn. P'ryklund cnioy Stout social life a^ jhcy Jticnd the Valentine Tea 




Taking advantage of the mistletoe — Rita Jackson 
and Reiny Meihsner 



Time out 



Come on, you guys 



Wliat a team! 



f^^i^ 



Fresh 



resnman 



CI 



ass 




Last September a bewildered and widc'cyed fresh- 
man class, the largest in the history of Stout State Col- 
lege, arrived on campus. Its members soon became 
accustomed to the college and to each other in an 
orientation week which was filled with picnics, parties, 
rours, and the inevitable tests. Rather tired, but eager 
for the opportunities to come, the class settled down to 
the somewhat less spectacular routine of everyday col- 
'ege life. 

The first big project undertaken by the class was for 
homecoming. As in previous years, the class was re- 
sponsible for the building of the bonfire. Unlike those 
constructed in other years, however, this fire had to 
be bnilt in one day. It put the class to quite a test. 
Freshmen boys proved themselves quite capable, though, 
by rising in the wee hours of the morning and collecting 
lid tires, wood, and other paraphernalia for what the 
class hoped would be the biggest and best bonfire in 
Stout's history. The girls did their part, too, by taking 
coffee and doughnuts out to the fellows at the fair 
grounds. Much to the dismay of the upperclassmen, the 
bonfire proved to be as large and spectacular as any 
m previous years. As an additional homecoming project, 
•he class entered a float, "Shake, Rattle, and Roll 'Em," 
in the homecoming parade. 

Another class project was the sponsoring of several 
mixers during the year. The mixers served to acquaint 
the class members with one another. Under the direc- 
tion of the class officers, all mixers proved to be quite 
'uccessful. At Christmas time, the art-minded members 
of the class were put to work making posters for the 
all school Christmas party. 

January 28 was the date chosen for the winter 
formal. George Soderberg's orchestra played for the 
dance which was held in the Menomonie High School 
gym. The freshmen helped to make this dance an 
annual event. 

When they look back, the freshmen are amazed 
at how fast the year has flown by. It seems but yester- 
day that they arrived at Stout and participated in the 
orientation activities. Class members can only reflect 
on their accomplishments this past year and dream of 
the achievements and fun to come. While one year in 
theii college life is gone and remains but a memory, 
three big years of college still loom on the horizon. 



54 



David Springer 
Pretident 



Donald Wechorn 
Vice President 



Charlotte Bergman n 

Secretary 




Marilyn Andre 
Treantrer 





'^ iT 

FKONT ROW: Dora Anmori, Betty Dchring, Eileen Case, Ellen Bruce, Lois Bresina, Lois Becker. Catherine Blum, Sharon 
Amdt, Opal Burton. SECOND ROW: Janet Bcckman, Sharon Athorp, Elinor Brunn, Dorothy Barrels, Jean Brown, Emily 
Aujtvold, Janet Bunon, Cynthia Bauer, Sandy Day. THIRD ROW: William Bird, Gerald Alfheim, Roger Brennan, Barbara 
Bratley, Joan Braunworth, Bovaird Brown, Jimmie Bosley, Marilyn Andre. FOURTH ROW; LaVem Bender, George Broderick, 
Rjc.'iard Billienc, Allan Donley, David Chapman, Arlo Bredesen. 



FRONT ROW: Carol Frank, Janice Franz, Pat Everard, Rita Caicy, Carol Bibby, Diane Davis, Elizabeth Butler, Charlotte 
Bcigmann. SECOND ROW: Pat Bauer, Sylvia Felland, Ardcllc Drcgne, Iris Friedman, Mary Adams, Marion Bast, Margaret 
Dodglas, Keith Dame. THIRD ROW: Edward Crawford, Arlen DeMars, Donna Enders, Betty Dietzman, Jcanine Blank, 
Annabclle Ballard, Wendell Carlson. FOURTH ROW: Richard Auank, Dennis Darling, Ken Dickie, Mclvin DcSwartc, Gerald 
Cioiigh, Eddie Birch, Philip Christen sen, David Anderson. 






FRONT ROW: Deanna Grzybowski, Eleanor Genal, Arlct Goldsmith, Elaine Gnin, Sandra Glaser, Louise Grant, 
Kay Gamich. SECOND ROW: Rita Dahlkc, Joan Goedckc, Nancy Fenner, Ruth Giverson, Wilma Gordon, Dorothy 
Gustafson, Shirley Grant, Judy Hutchinson. THIRD ROW: Douglas Gilbemon, Richard Faschingbauer, Allan 
Finnell, Ralph Hermann, Maurice Halvorson, H. Robert Gosscl, Clarence Hcycl. FOURTH ROW: James Daniels, 
Bruce Eland, Don Gibbons, Ray Ebeilc, Gerald Fisher, Keith Gee, Robert Gunderson, Thomas Grosskopf. 



Fresh 



resnman 



FRONT ROW: Judy Johnson, Sandra John, Shirley Hollerud, Alma Hautamaki, Mclva Halvenon, Patty Hovde, 
Carol Heins, Mary Hitesman. SECOND ROW: Lillian Hoist, Pat Harbour, Mary Ellen Imse. Yvonne Huber, 
Phyllis Haugen, Annette Hanson, Agnes Hcidenreich, Oct* Heis, Joan Hobbick. THIRD ROW: Hardy lida, 
Peter Jackson, Sylvester Hcnselcr, Gary Hodge, Marv Hartwig, Peggy Handlos, E. Joanne Hovde, Don Hoffman, 
Charles Homich. FOURTH ROW: Roger Jankc, Herbert Helm, Frederick Hanna, Jerold Hesselink. 




56 




FRONT ROW: Patrida Kctmcr, Beverly Kompcrud, Dcannc Kclnhofer, Evelyn Kimura, Arlcne Koncmann, 
Elaine Knott, Jeanne Kussrovv, Agnes Krausc. SECOND ROW: June Lcucr, Sliaron Krahn, Hellen Krieglcr, 
Marioric Levake, Gerr>' Krueger, Corinne Livingston, Rita Kasten. THIRD ROW: Albcn Kahalekulu, Sarkis 
Buchaklian, Richard Kreton, William Kaul, James Kratzke, Arvid Kamm. FOURTH ROW: Merlin Johnson, 
Richard E. Johnson, Roy Johnson, James Lubahn, John Kotek, Vemon Knox, David Kallenbach, John Kasten, 
David Kobliska. 



CI 



ass 



FRONT ROW: Myra Nelson, Jean Ncvin, Barbara Lydick, Mary Ellen Markgren, Bobctte Mulock, Carol Ann 
Lehman, Nancy Mcrriam, Sarah Ness. SECOND ROW: William Martin, Beverly Ann Madsen, Barbara Nune!- 
min, Judy Kingston, Sallie Langc, Ann Moore, Alice Marshall, Ronald Nelson. THIRD ROW: James Lohr, 
John Moore, Charles Moroni, Roger Mehlberg, William McNaughton, Dean Matzke, Richard Lowry. FOURTH 
ROW: William Larkin, Norben Link, George Lightner, Brendan Murphy, Hetbert Mehne, David MacLaughlin, 
Harold Marten. 



57 





FRON'T ROW: Ruth O'Brien, Marv Rand. Janet Ohon, Janet 0*Grady, Marv- Ann Parkel, Marlys Pettis, 
Batbara Pratt, Charlcnc Pickclmcycr. SECOND ROW: Elaine Penhallcgan, Beverly Retslaff. Bertha Ostenag, 
Ruth Olson, Lois Olson, Joan Roth, Susan Rundle, Gerard Porter. THIRD ROW: Dave Rasmusscn, Don Pion- 
towski, Ronald G. Nelson, Louis Pence, M. J. Robinson, Robert Ruppenthal, Ralph Niffnegfcr, Jerry Oldaker, 
FOURTH ROW: Russell Obcrg, Terry Meyer, Dick Nielsen, Craig Oberst, James O'Bryon, John Pauls. 

FRONT ROW: Carol Joan Smith, Ruth Stratman, Gcraldinc Skarvan, Joan Schaffner, Jean Skar, Patricia Soldner, 
Tula Skar. SECOND ROW: Judith Schroeder, Mary Ann Sharkey, Yvonne Swenson, Mary Lou Schleis, Betty 
Schomburg, Carol Jean Smith, Ruth Schlegel, Beverly Spr>-. Rcxford Peterson. THIRD ROW: Ralph Stevens, 
D.'^vid Springer, Ed Stori, Ian Smith, Richard Saihcr, Ronald Parker, Charles Slade. FOURTH ROW: Virgil 
Schlough, Richard Rittcr, Bruce Rabc, Sheldon Salter, Bill Brehm, Jerry Stauffacher, Stephen Sandbcrg. 



Fresh 



men 



58 



Fresh 



resnmen 



FRONT ROW: Kay VoIImer, Jane Schlough, Lorcna SIctten, Audrev Schroeder, Mary Tickler, Amanda Tumm, 
Gwendolyn Urbanz, Joanne Wcndorf, Alice Weltzin. SECOND ROW: Howard Steinhilbcr, Philip Stevens, 
Myma Shearer, Betty Vogtsbcrger, Jane Thompson, James Parrish, Richard Wallccn. THIRD ROW: James 
Tanner, Gar>' Tarbox, Myron Tubbs, Walter Trianoski, Roger Uhl, John Thets, Jim Schnitzlcr. FOURTH ROW. 
Roger Whitehead, Don Wcghom, John Schneider, Lester Sagstener, Gregor>- Trrebiarowski, Thomas Thompson. 
Donald Trewartha. 

FRONT ROW: Dorothy Walter. Ava Walden, Janice Weir, Judv Wvss, Marilyn Webb, Carol Warner. 
SECOND ROW: Harland Zietlow, Dean Wikkerink, M Dak Wahl', Charles Wright, Tom Wright, Rav Wiitanan. 
Weber. THIRD ROW: Roger Zimbric, Rodger Ziemcr,a-.lowe Zoberski, Bene Zander, Barbara Williams. Donald 




Graduate Studies 



Jerome Abbott 
Menomonie, Wiscomin 



The attainment of the master's degree is rapidly be- 
coming the standard for secondary school teachers. 
Stout, recognizing and anticipating this development, 
inaugurated the graduate program in 1935. Since that 
:ime many teachers in the fields of home economics, 
home economics education, industrial education, and 
vocational education have attained the master of science 
degree from Stout State College. 

The number of men and women enrolling for grad- 
uate work at Stout indicates the continued growth of 
the trend toward further professionalization in the 
teaching profession through the earning of a master's 
degree. Up to the present there have been graduates 
from t I o other colleges and universities throughout the 
United States enrolled in the graduate studies program 
at Stout State College. 

A study of Stout graduates on the master's level 
reveals that they are ser\-ing as teacher educators, super- 
visors, and training directors, as well as master teachers 
jn secondary schools in forty states, Alaska, Hawaii, 
Canada, and Lebanon. 



Vern Ader 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Paul Ax el son 
Sparta, V/isconsin 



^A 



Lloyd Pickering 

Richmond, Jllinois 



Russell Pollock 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



David Biekiasz 

Colfax, Wisconsin ^ 



Edward Prahl 
Madison, Wisconsin 




Mathias Brechja 

Bencjm, Jllinois 



60 





Clinton Byrnes 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 




Wesley Face 
Stratfordt South Dakota 




Marvin Kufahl 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 



}erome Loushin 
Ely, Minnesota 



George McGowan 
Iron Mountain, Michigan 





Lois Heike 
Durand, Wisconiin 



Richard Kadotani 
Maui, Ilazjaii 




Ruth Rawson Henry Rokusek Maryans Rokusek 

Menomonie, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



X 




[''rederick Kajihara 
Maui, Ho'traii 



Jerome Sommer Richard Statz Thomas Williams 

Thiensville, Wiscomin Menomonie, Wisconsin ElUzsorth, Wisconsin 




6] 




Gale Woelffer 
Menomonie, WUcontin 



Donald O'Brien Fred Olsen 

Menomonie, Wisconsin Mcnomoni;, Wisconsin 



Graduate Studies 



David Pedro 
W<ihia-o:<i, T. H. 



Robert Vieths 
Faribault, Minnesota 



Stout 

Alumni Association 



The Stout Alumni Association welcomes all of you 
into its fold. By reason of your graduation from Stout, 
you are a paid-up member for one year in our Alumni 
Association. 

May this first year of membership be only the begin- 
ning of a lifetime of fellowship with the many Stout 
graduates. As an active member you will receive both 
The Stoutonia and the Newsletter, plus other important 
mailings. Through these publications you will retain 
contact with former classmates and with the school 
which has become so much a part of you. 

A post card containing your address sent to The 
Stout Alumni Association, Menomonie, Wisconsin, is 
all that is needed to assure your receiving The Stoutonia 
and Nev:sletter. 

When you arrive at your new place of residence, 
contact Stout graduates in your area for information 
abou: local chapter activities. Help make our organiza- 
tion function by playing an energetic part. 

Alumni Secretary, 
E. Robert Rudiger 



Stout Alumni Association Officers at Homecoming Aiumni Coffee Hour — 
E. Robert Rudiger, National Executive Secretarv'-Treasurer; Ralph Bencrly, 
National President; Hazel Nelson, National Second Vice President 

62 



Donald Zittleman 
Colfax, Wisconsin 






Sally a;id Bob Temple and Mr. ana Mn. WieHc request one of Cynthia Suncr and Betsy BcDclI 
their .jvontcs from George Soderbe^ and his Roy^I Blackhawks Salyer a« "Noel Modeme" 



iv:., r------ to Mr. jnd Mrs. 



Mr Rawson explains equipment to President Fryklund and a group 
or iradents and their parents 





63 




64 




ii 



Organizations 



65 




Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national professional 
fraternit\\ Therefore, the girls try to show professional 
zeal by actively participating in all school activities. 

The traveling textile box and weekly bulletin 
hoaids are two projects which are well known to both 
Stout students and alumni. Members keep these pro- 
jects up to date. 

Christmas time brought the Phi U actives and 
♦he Phi U alumnae chapter together for a caroling 
patt\' and refreshments in the holiday atmosphere of 
the Home Management house. Traditional dark dresses, 
vellow roses, and a pleasant get- together banquet mark' 
ed another Founders' day. 

Once again Phi U took in two groups of initiates. 
They also enjoyed many professional meetings in- 
cluding an informative talk and slides by Miss Soekon- 
virah of Indonesia. 

The Phi U coeds were hostesses to Miss Eleanor 
Loomis this spring when they had their national frater- 
nity inspection. 



j->v- Fraedrich is mystified by Mr. Hight as he pulls a /abbit 
out of a hat at the ioint meeting of E.P.T. and Phi U 



Phi Upsilon Omicron 



FRONT ROW: Doroihv Belisle, Recording Secretary; Joyce Fraedrich, President; Dorothy Dale, Alice Kirk, Advisor; 
Gladvs Trullingcr, Adviior; Joan Mitby, Helen Harry, Vice President. SECOND ROW: Lillian Smith. Dons Wandrcy. 
JudvDay, Treasurer; Edith Shaw, Dorthv Dieter. Marilee Cate, Mary Buol. Betty Fralcy, Doris Hutchinwn Viola Wicken. 
THIRD ROW: Jane Gargulak, Marie Strodthoff. Barbara Ray, Irene Novinski, Mariorie Newman, Lynda Pracht, Rosemary 
Kelly Shirley Lundccn, Ardis Carr. NOT PICTURED: Ellen hoff, Helen Froehlich, Ann Kofoed. Jermainc Folkm,an, Ann 
Janda, Betty Havlik, Alice Yamamoto, Cynthia Sutter. Delia Mcdin. Dorothy Ann Ncis, Marion Kmdschy, Joann Marquart. 






FRONT ROW: Merle Price, Advisor; Robert Durcn. Secretary; Francis Rauscher, President; Paul Palmer, K. T. Olscn, 
Advisor; SECOND ROW : Dwight Chinnock, Advisor; Joseph Lindem, Charles Weber, Clarence Fehlhaber, Tom Terwilliger, 
Jim Jcncn, Guy Salver, Advisor; THIRD ROW: Pensit Potijinda, Carl Putman, Raymond D. Johnson, Bill Allen, Clinton 
Byncs. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternin- 
composed of college men who are or have been pre- 
viously affiliated with the Boy Scouts. The Eta Kappa 
chapter was established at Stout in 1949. Prior to this 
time the chapter was called "Rover Crew 94." The 
purpose of the fraternity as set forth in the national 
constitution is "to assemble college men in the fellow- 
ship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship 
and promote service to humanity." 

Eta Kappa gives service to members of the frater- 
nit\', to the student body and facult\', to youth and the 
community, and to the nation as well. Its serxices to 
the student body include conducting a freshman tour of 
the town, laminating cards, placing cigarette and trash 
containers about the campus, refilling all shop first aid 
kits, and ushering at convocation. Service to the com- 
munity' and the nation consists in collecting for the 
March of Dimes and soliciting blood donors. Members 
also aid at the Boy Scout circus and kite flying contest, 
and serve as truck drivers for Boy Scout collections. 

Socially, the chapter has an annual picnic, initiation 
banquet, and regular meetings. These meetings are 
held on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. 
There are six advisors for the club. 



Bill Allen, Francis Rauscher, Paul Palmer, Carl Putman, and 
Robert Duren set out refreshments following freshman "tour 
of the town " 




67 





Work on stage of "My Three Angels' 
the help of many hands 



progressed rapidly with 



Alpha Psi Omega 



Manual Arts Players is Stout's chapter of Alpha 
Psi Omega. It was established to develop an apprecia- 
tion and interpretation of drama, to provide an oppor- 
tunity for students to gain skill in staging dramatic 
productions, and to contribute to the cultural life of 
the college. 

A busy schedule was again set up for the mem- 
bers and understudies of M.A-P. "The Gramercy 
Ghost" and "My Three Angels" presented in the fall 
and spring respectively were both very successful pro- 
ductions. Picnics, a Christmas party, preparation for 
the plays, and the regular business meetings held twice 
each month helped to keep the members active. 

Besides presenting the plays, members set as a goal 
for the year the improvement of acting facilities at 
Stout. This year a pamphlet was published and pre- 
sented to the student body to describe the framework 
of M.A.P. Another goal was to make a file of different 
phases of play production for future reference. 

Technical direction for the plays is done by Mr. 
Ziemann. while Mr. Kirby has the actors and actresses 
under his supervision. 

Every student at Stout is eligible to become a 
member of the organization by earning points. A total 
of one hundred points makes a student eligible for 
membership in M.A.P, 



FRONT ROW: Ellen Stcinhoff. Caryl Teasdale, Carol Young, Secretary; L3rr>' Lovcland, Vice President; Joan Mount' 
ford. President; Carol Schilstra. Treasurer; Marilyn Randall. SECOND ROW: Ardis Carr. Dorothy Disnid. Judy Goehnng. 
Irene Novinski. Zita Peplinski, Jan Jcnquin. Doris Hutchinson. THIRD ROW: Donald O'Brien, Carl Spinn. Elmer Lcmkc, 
Francis Kanaker. Herb Pringle, Doug Domcr. NOT PICTTURED: Maryann Rokusck, Audrey Adams. Clarence Fehl- 
habcr, Betty Fraley. Carolcc Kaecker. Mary Kennedy. Ruth Ziegler. Korman Ziemann, Advisor; John Kirby, Advisor. 




Arts and Craft 



Another of the organizations on the Stout State 
College campus is the Arts and Crafts club. This club 
was organized for students who are interested in making 
things with their hands or with tools available in the 
industrial arts building. Members meet on Monday 
evenings with Mr. Kranzusch who is their advisor. 

Many types of articles are made by the club mem- 
bers at these Monday night meetings- These articles 
are fashioned out of leather, wood, metal, plastic, or 
other available materials. Members work on their 
projects throughout the year and complete some very 
beautiful and useful products. 

Each year Aits and Crafts holds its annual card 
party. This year the club held its seventh annual social 
on February i 3 . 

New members were initiated and new officers 
elected in the spring. The end of the year meeting also 
gave members opponunity to show off their articles of 
fine workmanship. 




Other members of Am and Crafts give Harry Krysiak advice 
on adjusting the "orchestra" for their annual card party 



FRONT ROW: Matthew Reneson, Francis Rauscher, Secretary; Paul Palmer, President; James Rowsan, Vice President; 
Joseph Koch. Treasurer; Robert Duren, Ray Kranzusch, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Clinton Byrnes, Gene Bochek, Kazukio 
Kuboyama. Glen MatI, Jerome Sommcr, Charles Brucmmer, Bill Andersen. THIRD ROW: Robert Koeslin, Gerald Bor- 
chardt, Dave Oaflin, Robert Olstrom, Harry Krvsiak, Jcrald Schoenike, Jim Daincs. FOURTH ROW: Fred Ponschok, Homer 
Frase, Paul Paulson, Frank Trafford, John Posewiti. Ed Cl3r>', Dick Rokus. NOT PICTURED: Roy Eckcs, Alan Eke. 
Bruce King. Richard Hashimoto, Anton Kotyza, Neil Miller. Don Maurer, Donald Pritchard, Roger Wcgc, Jerome Wolf, 
Roger Wood, Herbert Yoshida. 




69 




FRONT ROW: James Dailey, Bill Bachmcvcr, President; Bob Koltner, Dean Karrakcr, John Oakeson. Vernon Christcnscn, 
Don Woclffcr. SECOND ROW: Merle Price, Advisor; Vcm Wills, Jim Bolm, Leo Janis. James Olds. Maur\- Ellis. Eugene 
Banist. THIRD ROW: Gerald Baumann, Fred Ponschok. Neil Hoepfncr, Mike Manogian. NOT PICTURED: Gerald Wick, 
Bill Romoser, Dick Chcke, Ron Ebben, Tom Handy, Ralph Klabunde, Louis Kort, Harry Miller, John Peterson, Dan Policy, 
Dick Tepp, David Wingcn, Ron Woodliff, Ed Zillman, Dick Brehm. 



S Club 



Coit Jones and Ralph Hetzel watch as Pat Browe and 
Pat Siebert tr>' to make a ringer 




S Club is the official organization for men in 
varsity athletics. Membership is open only to those 
athletes who receive a major letter in one of the various 
intercollegiate sports sponsored by the athletic depart' 
ment of the college. Main purpose of the club is to 
build character and personality in all who participate 
in athletic competition. 

Again this year the array of fun filled side shows 
and eye appealing booths attracted students at the annual 
carnival. It was held in the Stout gymnasium on Satur- 
day, February 25. 

Most important among the functions of the organ- 
ization was the Dad's Day program held on October i. 
The dads of the football players were welcomed at a 
special program and introduced to the spectators at the 
football game that evening. This program allowed the 
dads to become better acquainted with Stout as well as 
with one another. Mothers were guests of the inter- 
sororiu' council at a tea given in their honor. 

All intramural programs — basketball, bowling, 
volleyball, badminton, wrestling, and boxing — were 
under the sponsorship of the S Club. A special awards 
day convocation was held to honor all varsity and in' 
tramural athletes. 



70 



This year was a very busy year for the members 
of the local Young Women's Christian Association- 

Y.W.C.A. is one of the organ iiations on the 
campus which helps the freshmen girls become acquaint- 
ed with the upperclassmen. It has a summer project in 
which any volunteering upperclass girl is given the 
name of a freshman girl who is known as her "little 
sister." Each girl then writes to her little sister telling 
her about Stout and answering any questions she 
might have. 

On the first Sunday after school begins, a "Big- 
Little Sister Tea" is given which affords the freshmen 
girls an opportunity to meet their "big sisters" in person. 

Y.W.C.A. has two money-making projects in 
the fall. On Hobo day the girls offer their ser\'ices 
to the people in Menomonie and do any odd jobs that 
have to be done. A candy sale is also held. 

Two events held later in the year were the Big- 
Little Sister reunion and the annual Mother- Daughter 
banquet. The banquet had a foreign theme this year 
and was enjoyed by both mothers and daughters. 




Virginia Vick and Barbara Austin do thsir share of house- 
cleaning on Hobo day 



Y. W. C. A. 



FRONT ROW: Betty Lein, Vice President; Ma^aret Harper, Advisor; Barbara Ray, Marjorie Newman, Secretary; Katherine 
Hawkins, Barbara Austin, President; Jcrmainc Folkman, Treasurer; Hila Jeffrey. SECOND ROW: Julie Knapp, Carol Ann 
Lehman. Ramona Kadingcr, Carol Hawksworth, Jane Olia, Jeanne Crichton, Virginia Vick, Nancy Parcmski. THIRD ROW: 
Anncne Hanson, Ardelle Drcgnc, Edith Iwen, Ruth Thomas, Mar\'el KIccker. Barbara Nunelman, Carol Kasper, Joan Wonoski, 
Ruth Zicgler, Maureen Golliher. NOT PICTURED: Shirley Johnson, Louise Grant, Charlcnc Pickelmcver, Joan Roth. 



> 




Dean Jan'is, Ed Prahl, and Bob Erickson wonder how Mr. 
Hight can pull six clocks out of one hat at the joint E.P.*r. 
and Phi U meeting 



Epsilon Pi Tau 



Epsilon Pi Tau is an international honorary pro- 
fessional fraternit\' in the fields of industrial education 
and industrial vocational education. The Theta chapter 
is located on the Stout campus. 

Objectives of Epsilon Pi Tau are recognition of 
and advancement to technical skill, social efficiency, 
and research. 

Included in the activity calendar during the past 
year were regular fall and spring initiations, several pro- 
fessional programs, and two field trips. A Christmas 
party and spring picnic were enjoyed by all members. 
On Recognition day an award was given to a deserving 
senior student. 

The past year also marked the beginning of an 
Industrial Arts Awards program sponsored by Theta 
chapter. This program will be open to high school 
students within a twenty -five mile radius of our campus, 
A second special project was the organization of an 
index file listing every industrial arts teacher in the 
state of Wisconsin. 



FRONT ROW: John Janis, .Advisor; Merle Price, Glenn Matl, Vice President; Robert Erickson, President; Orvtlle Nelson, 
Sccrctar^•; Henry Mocrschel, Philip Ruehl, Co-advisor; SECOND ROW: Matthew Reneson, Ray Kr^zusch, Raymond 
Com we'll. Robert Olstrom, Clinton Bvmcs, Joel Lamkc, Jerome Sommer, Gordon Maves, Don Pritchard, K. T. Olsen. THlRp 
ROW: Don Hagcn, George McGowan, Robert Durcn, Maury Ellis, Joel Russell, Dwight Chinnock. FOURTH ROW: 
Joseph Koch, James Rowsam, Stan Suk, David Barnard, Lawrence Smith, John Smith, Dick Klatt. Robert Vieths. NOT 
PICTURED: William Allen, Eugene Beck, Mathias Brcchja, Roy Eckes, Maurice Guptill, John Johnson Anton Kotyxa, 
Jerome Loushin, Paul Palmer, Francis Rauschcr. Robert Robockcr, Merlin Schendcl, Carl Smith, James Stepp, Gustave Wall. 




h 



^ ^^r ir 





FRONT ROW: Scon ChesHk, Secretar\--Trcasurer; William Mittclstacdt, President; David Young, Vice President; Pensit 
Potijinda, Ray Kranzusch, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Bob T;nncssen, Philip Ruehl, Advisor; Homer Frasc. 



Radio Club 



The Stout Radio Club is composed of students in- 
terested in radio and electricity as a vocation or a 
hobby. Primarv' purpose of the club is to instruct mem- 
bers in the use of amateur radio communications and to 
aid them in acquiring a greater knowledge of radio. 
The goal of each member is to obtain an amateur 
radio operator's license. Morse code practice and refer* 
ence books are provided members to help them achieve 
this goal. Each member has completed the con- 
struction or repair of some electrical project such as a 
radio, television set, phonograph, or a testing device. 

Under the supervision of Mr. Ruehl and Mr. 
Kranzusch, the Radio Club had another successful 
year of enjoyable activities. The Radio Club booth was 
again an annual sight at the S Club carnival- The public 
address system service for student activities was provided 
by this group. Also, its members cooperated with the 
Northwestern Wisconsin Radio Club and the Red 
Cedar Radio Club in furthering regional interest in 
radio communications. 

Radio Club membership is open to all Stout stu- 
dents with an interest in electricity and radio and a 
desire to futther knowledge in radio communication. 



Pensit Potijinda, William MitteUtaedt, and Scott Cheslik with Mr. 
Ruehl's assistance "troubleshoot" the mechanism of a radio 




73 




FRONT ROW: Rodney KJcll, Vice President; Harry Nysather, Secretary j Wautieta Hain, Advisor; Raymond L. Johnson, 
President; Carl Smith, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Elaine Knott, Elinor Brunn, Lucille Kjell, Louise Nysather, Eugene 

Johnson. 



Stout Christian Fellowship 



Miss Hain serves dessert to members of S.C.F. at their Christ- 
mas party 




Stout Christian Fellowship, one of the few organiza' 
tions on campus open to students and their wives or 
husbands^ is a non-denominational organization affiliated 
with the Internation Inter- Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship. 

Purposes of this organization are to encourage be- 
lief in Christ and to seek to lead others to a personal 
faith in Him as Savior. It seeks to deepen and strengthen 
the spiritual life of its members through study of the 
Bible and prayer. Students proposing to go to the foreign 
missions field or those praying about the missionary call 
to know God's will may find their answer through S.C.F. 
attendance. 

The fellowship had various social functions during 
the year. A Christmas get together and skating party 
highlighted the winter months. Stout's group and the 
Eau Claire chapter of the Inter-Varsity also had joint 
meetings which offered the opportunity for the ex- 
change of ideas and plans. 

Though the group is small in number, it is rich in 
friendship and fun. 

74 




FRONT ROW: Mary Killian, Advisor; Anne Richardson^ Judy Day^ Treasurer; Barbara Rushing, President; Ann Shemick, 
Secretary; Dorothy Disrud, Pat Seibert. BACK ROW: Avanel Turner, Mary Paciotti, Janice Elddy, Vice-President; Carol 
Gilson, Jcancttc Bischel, Jane Motyka, Ella Jane MeiUer, Advisor: NOT PICTURED: Jane Haldeman, Nancy Sjuggcrud, 
Barbara Post, Bonnie Bauman, Jermaine Folkman, Mary Jane Grotte, Neva Halphide, Barbara Hartig, Ann Janda, Ann Kofocd, 
Marlene Krause, Jean MadauSj Rita Pauls, Mary Ellen Pfeiffer, Mary Rezek. 



Dietetic Club 



Maryellen Pfeiffer, Mary Rezek, and Eleanor Weltzin make 
posters for Nutrition Week 



Object of the Stout Dietetic Club is to acquaint 
other students on campus with the field of dietetics and 
institutional management and to raise the nutritional 
level of students. Membership is open to all dietetic 
and institutional management majors who have com' 
pleted three semesters' work. 

Throughout the year the club had guest dieticians 
who spoke on the phase of dietetics in which each 
specializes. As a group the club traveled to hospitals 
and other institutions to see dieticians at work. 

Dietetic Club aims to help other students by spon- 
soring nutrition week and a punch hour. During nutri- 
tion week the club put up posters emphasizing the im- 
portance of a balanced diet. 

Upon graduation an outstanding senior member is 
presented with a medical dictionary as a symbol of her 
dedication to the field of dietetics. A scholarship is 
given to an outstanding junior girl in the field. 

The club is under the guidance of Miss Killian 
and Miss Mcillcr. 



75 





Bill McNaughton, Homer Frasc, Gcro' Bcaudrv*, and Wayne Lighmer sight 
the target 



Rifle Club 



Rifle Club is an organizaiion for those interested 
in the use of small bore rifles and pistols. It is affiliated 
with the National Rifle Association- 
Postal matches are held with other colleges and 
universities in the country. National awards are given 
annually to the best pistol and rifle shots. 

In addition to these activities. Rifle Club is active 
in other campus activities. A float is entered for Home- 
coming and a booth set up for the S Club carnival. 
Decals with the seal of Stout State College are sold 
by the club as a money-making project. 

Only requirement in belonging to the club is an 
interest in guns and their care, and a desire to exercise 
and improve one's marksmanship. Mr. Klatt is the 
advisor. 



FRONT ROW: John Ong, Vict President; Glenn Voelz. Sccictan,-. SECOND ROW: 
Dick Klatt, Advisor; E. foanne Hovde, Deannc Kclhhofer, Marian Wuethrich, Homer Frasc, 
President. THIRD ROW: James Traxel. Wavne Lightner. Duanc Wicklund, Gerry 
Beaudry, William McNaughton. NOT PICTURED: Tom Nigbor. 



76 





Bob Anderson and Carl Spinti demonstrate their skiing skills at Deepwood 



Ski Club is open to any interested students. In- 
structions are given to beginners both at club meetings 
and at Deepwood. The club arranges for transportation 
for the weekend excursions to Deepwood as well as 
to other ski areas in the vicinity. Superior skiers in 
Stout's organization act as the Ski Patrol for Deepwood. 
These students aid other skiers who are in trouble, 
whether it be the loss of a ski or an iniury. 

Enthusiastic members dream of swooping down 
the slopes of Deepwood. Nothing can beat the free 
feeling one gets on the trails. At the close of day the 
Chalet offers a place for hot coffee and other food 
as well as warm fellowship with other skiers. Skiing is 
a wonderful sport and offers its participants an oppor- 



Ski Club 



tvn f to get outdoors. 



FRONT ROW: Carl Spinti, Herb Pringle, Herb Riebe, Barbara Premo, Darrell Premo, Paul Paulson. SECOND ROW: 
Marilyn Berkseth. Hclcnc Marben, Nan Merriam, Gloria McNcight, Judy Gochnng, Glcnyce Harmston, Marv* Tickler, 
Beverly Retilaff. THIRD ROW: Flora Spinti, Janet Burton, Aithca Schrocdcr, Eleanor Wcltzin, Billie Braker, Noel Brown, 
Sandra John. FOURTH ROW: Marion Bast, Jo Sommer, Charles HomJch, James Duesterbeck, Tom TcrwilHger, Bo Brown, 
Joanne Hovdc. 




'^^ 





Joan Mountford, Barb Ray, Cay Ycntz, Doris Cuniss, and 
Janet Kumbicr prepare decorations (or the Sweetheart dance 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



Sigma Sigma Sigma, a member of the National 
Panhellenic Conference, installed Beta Pi chapter oti 
Stout's campus in 1952. Tri Sigma encourages the 
personal development of individual members and pro- 
vides a design for living and worthwhile standards for 
social relationships- 

Tri Sigmas began the year with the "Sigma Sym' 
phony" rushing party held October i for prospective 
pledges. An atmosphere of ghosts and Jack-o-lanterns 
pervaded Harvey Memorial for the traditional Hallo- 
ween tea. The Sweetheart dance co-sponsored by the 
Tri Sigmas and Phi Sigs was held the first weekend in 
October. Homecoming found the sorority entering a 
float in the parade, having an attendant on the Home- 
coming court, and serving a luncheon for members, 
pledges, and alumnae. 

The sorority members were in charge of decorations 
for the Intersority ball held in December. Also held 
in December was the annual Christmas sale of stuffed 
animals. In April the Tri Sigmas observed Founders* 
day by wearing white dresses and purple violets. 

"Tri Sigma serves children" is the purpose of the 
sorority's social service program. In addition to sup- 
porting the national projects. Beta Pi chapter has 
carried out a local service plan by providing Christmas 
for a needy family in Menomonie. 

A dinner dance held late in May brought another 
year of social activities to a close for Tri Sigma. 



FRONT ROW: Mary Williams, Advisor; Pai Browc, Corresponding SccrctarN" Joan Momcau, Treasurer; Carol Young, 
President; Patricia Nelson, Recording Sccrctar%'; Leona Novy, Vice President: Jeanne Salycr. SECOND ROW: JoAnn Cham- 
berlin, Avis Jean Mertcs, Pat Seiben, Rita Pauls, Barbara Austin, Doris Wandrcy, Ruth Winter, Janice Homickcl, Betty 
Conrad, Shirley Boumovillc. THIRD ROW: Joan Mountford, Betsy BcDcll, Ardelle Gossell, Andrcc Jost, Barbara Ray, 
Caryl Tcasdale, Doris Curtiss, Pat Ryan, Rosemar>- Kelley, Cay Tents, Janet Kumbier. NOT PICTURED: Audrey Adam's, 
Diane Boumoville, Beverly Duerkop, Jermaine Folkman, DaHenc Griswold, Carol Hahn, Rita Horkan, Mary Lou Miller, 
Mary Rczck, Teaa Schroedcr, Mary Smith, Patricia Webster, Mary Ann Cemey, Jean Baumgartner, Joan Wonoski, Marvene 
Nelson. 





FRONT ROW: Delia Medin, Anne Marshall. Advisor; Zoc Goetzingcr, Vice President- lane Gareulak Pr^M^nr- T v„^, 
Pracht, Secretary: Kay Kennedy, Treasurer; Marilcc Cate. SECOND ROW- lovfe Skch Ardf/ r.^^^^ ?l; T J 

Barbara Pren,o. Lucile Anderson Joan Anderson. Bett>. Fraley. Doris Hutchinson on Griiw^^^^^^^ 

BelsTe' NOT PICTUR^d"' P^'T.'- °""" Che Iman Marion Kindschy I iene Novinski.' Barbarr Rushing. borJth'J 
Tl %^(j V I ? w' P""""*°"V ^""** E"ckson, Helen Froehlich. Lenora Handv. Betty Havlik Ann Tanda 

fankUa':1:^n' S^chwenel"' ^*" '^'"*'' ^"'" '^"*""'' ^""'^ ^"*"'^' ^"" ^°^'''^' '^'■^^ Y^'"^--*'' S^san ^ki!" jiS 



Pallas Athene 



The Pallas Athene sorority, another of the social or- 
ganizations for women on campus, began a busy year 
last fall with its new slate of officers. 

After rushing parties and the traditional "sardine" 
part\% formal initiation was held on December i for 
the new pledges. For many, this impressive ceremony 
was the highlight of the year. 

At Christmas, the P.A/s held their annual Christ- 
mas sale. As a communit\' service project, the group 
fixed boxes for several needy families in the area. 

On February 14 the group observed its Founders' 
<iay. Another important item on the sorority's agenda 
was the May Day tea held on May 2. Sixteen davs 
later the group held its annual dinner dance. 

Throughout the year members of Pallas Athene 
participated in the various Panhellenic Council functions. 
Among these were the Panhellenic ball held December 
3, the Snow Brawl held January 18, a Sock Hop held 
April 14, and Panhellenic rushing. The group also 
participated in the S Club carnival and helped with 
the F.O.B. skit. 



79 



^Si^f""! '"» ^'"' Gargulak prepare to step through the 



'looking glass 




H 



ome tconomics 



Club 




Nathalie Wick serves punch to Lorcn Johnson and Lcona 
Now at the Green tea 



Home Economics club is one of the professional or- 
ganizations on campus. The purpose of the club is to 
provide for professional development of college home 
economics students. The goals of the club are seven- 
fold : participating in the promotion of obiectives and 
programs of the American Home Economics Association; 
encouraging a friendly association among faculty- and 
students interested in home economics; helping snidents 
to meet and know people who have attained recognition 
in the home economics profession; working together to 
share with others enthusiasm for home economics; 
striving for understanding among peoples of all nations; 
encouraging graduating seniors to become individual 
members of the American Home Economics Associa- 
tion; supporting whole heartedly local club activities. 

The annual Christmas tea and cookie sales were 
very successful. The Green tea, which is held an- 
nually in March, was planned, decorated for, and pre- 
sented by the freshmen members of the club. The 
style show was another activity which kept the girls 
busy. Also, a dance was sponsored by the Home Eco- 
nomics club. 

The theme of the professional meetings this year 
was "Around the World With Home Economics." 
The international mood was carried out by having two 
IFYE delegates report on their experiences with home 
economics abroad. The students who went on a trip 
to Puerto Rico gave talks on their activities and there 
was a "Let's Travel" meeting to complete the theme. 



FRONT ROW: Ann Noble, Advisor; Marv Buol, Program Chairman; Doris Hutchinson, President; Betty Fraley, President 
Elect; Ardis Carr, Province VII President; Dickie Nelson, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Pat Christiansen, Assistant Social 
Chairman; Edith Shaw, Social Chairman; Jermaine Folkman, Assistant Program Chairman; Delia Mcdin, Treasurer; Nathalie 
Wick, Vice President. 




80 



Intersorority relations were once again promoted 
through the active participation of the four social sorori- 
ties in the Panhellenic Council. 

Each sorority has two representatives, the presi' 
dent of the sorority and an elected representative for 
two years. Therefore, there are experienced repre- 
sentatives on the council at all times. The president 
and secretary 'treasurer rotate from year to year. 

To promote co-operation among the sororities and 
to acquaint freshmen and transfers with sororit\* life, 
the council sponsors two rushing parties — one in the 
fall and another at the beginning of second semester. 

Probably the best known and most looked-forward- 
to activity of Panhellenic is the annual Intersororit\- 
Christmas formal. This year "Noel Moderne" brought 
many vibrant, sparkling, and excited young people into 
a land of romantic enchantment. The modern idea 
was emphasized in all the decorations and proved very 
effective for a dance in dreamland. 

The Sock Hop is another annual event of Inter- 
sorority. This is an all school dance, and as you might 
guess, a very informal one. Intersorority' Council also 
acts as hostess at the very lovely Dad's day tea. This 
tea is given in honor of the mothers of S Club members. 

By working together and playing together, Inter- 
soro:it\^ members have tried to achieve close and last- 
ing ties among all campus sororities. 



Panhellenic Council 




Intersorority rushing party 
Sambo " 



— girls pantomin; "Littls Blac'.c 



FRONT ROW: Mary Williams, Mary Killian, Kenirah Antrim, Advisor: Vi Wickcn. Sccretan'-Trcasurer; Ann Shcmick, 
President: Clara Garrison. Anne Marshall, Joan Mitby. SECOND ROW: Jane Gargulak, Shirlev Boumovillc, Carol Young, 
Delia Mcdin. Ginny Ehlcrs, Mar\- Buol. 




81 



Delta Kappa 




Active in the campus activities at Stout State Col- 
lege this year has been the Delta Kappa fraternit\', 
which became a national organisation in 1951- 

The Tacky Drag dance, which they sponsored 
brought out the student body in their oldest and 
shabbiest clothes. Following the grand march, featuring 
dowdily dressed couples, prizes were given to the tackiest 
pair. The winners proclaimed as "Mr. and Mrs. Tacky" 
were Barb and Darrel Premo. A consolation prize was 
also awarded. 

Homecoming found the DK pledges wearing the 
well known red fez and sash. The fraternity had its 
annual homecoming breakfast and took part in the home- 
coming parade. The DK's could be found selling hot 
coffee to the student body during all the home foot- 
ball games. 

Other activities participated in by Delta Kappa 
members this year included intramurals, skit night, and 
the S club carnival. The spring dinner dance climaxed 
another successful year for Delta Kappa fraternity. 



Shabby clothes are the order of the day for the Tacky Drag 



FRONT ROW: Carl Zenisek, Alan Stuve, Robert Vieths, Bob Noltner, John Oakeson, John Smith, Secretary; Dick Roberts, 
Vice President. SECOND ROW: Neil Larson, Gareth Nelson, Leonard Clark, Lyie Martens, Dean Kartakcr, Joel Lamkc, 
Bill Daehling. THIRD ROW: Coit Jones, Wavnc Stahlkopf, Paul .Axclson, Eugene Battist, Michael Kaczmarski, Richard 
Kiescr, Thomas Williams. FOURTH ROW: Bill Wagner, Robert Erickson, Gene Beck, Lcn Olund. NOT PICTURED: 
Dick Backaus, Bruce Eland. Ivan Isaacson. William Jylha, Jim Molitor. 





FRONT ROW: John Jarv-is, Advisor; Jcrald Schocnikc, Treasurer; James Wamcckc, Vice President- Bill Andersen, Presi- 
dent; Larry Loveland, Secretary'; Henry Moerschel, Warren Barbcrg. SECOND ROW: William Erpcnbach, Edward Griffith, 
David Gresch, Darrcll Prcmo, Charles Bruemmer, Jiggs Kuboyama, Frederick Kaiihara. THIRD ROW: Vem Christenson, 
Jerome Sommcr, James Jonen, Roger Kerstner, Dick Rokus, Friti Ebcn, James Dailcy. FOURTH ROW: Herb Brodt, Rcin- 
hold Meihsner, Herbert Riebe, Joseph Jajmcr, JerT\- Schemansky, James Kogler. FIFTH ROW: Paul Paulson, Fred Hodges, 
Carl Spinti, Lawrence Smith, John Posewiti. NOT PICTURED: Roben Miller, Richard Kadotani, Ralph Stevens, Allan 
Finnell, Gerry Porter, Keith Dame, Bob Anderson. 



Rose of Sigma Tau and escort — June and Herb Brodt — make 
their grand entrance at the Rose dance 



Sig Taus were active early in the year when they 
could be seen selling pop corn and candy apples at the 
football games. 

For Homecoming, Sigma Tau Gamma participated 
in the activities by entering two floats in the parade. 
They also gave a breakfast for the Sig Tau alumni who 
returned for the Homecoming weekend. Another of 
the social activities which the fraternity sponsored was 
the "Hell's a Poppin' " dance. 

The biggest event of the year for the fraternity, 
the Rose dance, was held in the fall. Chosen to reign 
as the Rose of Sigma Tau was June Brodt whose hus- 
band, Herb, served as her escort. For the occasion 
members presented their dates with cute little teddy 
bears as favors- 

Other social functions supported by the fraternit\' 

included participation in the intramural sports program 

of the college. All men students enjoyed the all school 

smoker presented during second semester which featured 

^ cigars, cigarettes, and popcorn. 

During "Hell Week" Sig Tau pledges were seen 
aroiT * the campus wearing the traditional helmets and 
carr\'ing their blue and white shields. Their duties in- 
cluded standing at attention in front of Harvey Memorial 
rnc ling doors for female students. 

To bring a successful year to a fitting close, the 
frat members sponsored a picnic. Advisors of the club 
are Mr. Arneson, Dean Jar\'is, and Mr. Swanson. 




83 



Sigma Tau Gamma 




FRONT ROW: Joan Mitbv, Advisor; Vera Dale, Vice President; Marie Strodthoff, Treasurer; Ginny Ehlcrs, President; 
Vicki Kirk, Sccrctarv; Mar\- Paciotti, Mar>' E. Killian, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Lillian Smith, Diane Darcy, Helen King, 
Jo Babcock, Gloria ' McNcight, Ann ShemJck, Mae Rammer, Dorothy Ann Ncis. Aleen Shinabirgcr, Rita Jackson. THIRD 
ROW: Helen Harrx-, Jane Spurgat, Nathalie Wick, Judy Goehring, Carol Schilstra, Helen Miller. Nancy Brackctt. NOT 
PICTURED: Pat Warsinskc, Carol Becker, Adaline Boche, Mar>' Brackett. Billie Brakcr, Pat Drummond, Marion Lohr, Pat 
Sullivan, Pat Sylvester, Jo Schccvel, JoAnn Sommcr. Noel Brown, Glenyce Harmston, Eleanor Weltsin, Rhea Van Vleet, 
Shirley Johnson, Toni Schmitz, Barb Hartig, Ethel SchoUcr, Carol Buck, Laurie Nass. 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Jane Spurgat and Helen King work on "campus cutics" for 
the Christmas sale 



m 



> 



Y 



<« - 







"1^^- 



"There's a black long sleeve sweater a-coming 
down the hall; she's an Alpha Sigma Alpha that's 
known quite well by all." The Alpha girls had a very 
successful year and will be remembered for much more 
than their black sweaters. Following the rushing part\', 
"Coronation Capers," sixteen girls were pledged to 
A.S.A. 

Homecoming was a busy but happy weekend for 
members. President Ginny Eh lets brought the biggest 
honor to Alpha Sigma Alpha when she was elected 
to reign as 1955 Homecoming queen. Two additional 
honors were having the sororit\- float and house decora- 
tions win first prizes as the "most beautiful" entries. 

As the year progressed, the Alpha Sigs were found 
taking active parts in Stout's many other activities. 
Members attended the Intersororitv' ball and the Winter 
Carnival with its ice carvings and tug- of -war. During 
Sadie Hawkins' week Alpha Sigma Alpha presented 
every "Stouipatch" girl with the opponunity to "catch 
her man." 

At the dinner dance held at the Country Club, 
crowning of the Sweetheart couple concluded the 
activities for another year in Alpha Sigma Alpha. 



84 



The Hyperian sororiu' is one of four sororities on 
Stout's campus. Its purpose is to broaden social horizons 
and to promote good will. As a result of two rushing 
parties eighteen girls pledged the sororitv during the 
year. 

The projects of the sorority were varied. A candy 
sale was one of the money-making projects. At Christ- 
mas lime each member made two stuffed toy animals 
which were sent to the mentally retarded children at the 
Northern Colony. Christmas cards were also sold. For 
the annual Winter Rendezvous the girls made and sold 
a quilt. 

In March the sorority held its traditional "Ye Olde 
Heidelberg" tea. Root beer, ginger ale, and pretzels 
were served. The other highlight on the calendar for 
March was the Founders' day dinner. 

Two events climaxed the year's activities: a dinner 
dance held at the Countr\' Club for the members and 
guests, and a senior farewell dinner given in honor of 
the graduating members. These activities brought the 
1955 school year to a close. 




Rose Klaus, Cynthia Sutter, Faye Nelson, and Joann Marquan 
make stuffed animals for children at the Northern Colony 



Hyperian 



I^ONT ROW: Clara Carrison, Advisor; Vi Wicken, Joann Marquart, Treasurer; MarN- Buol, President; Dickie Nelson, 
Vice President; Edith Shaw, Secrctar>-; Joan Stegeman. SECOND ROW: Man- Jane Grottc, Barbara Benzie, Harriet Wilkc, 
Ellen Stemhoff, Darlene Pyan, Barbara Ness, Judy Dav. Sarah Nash. THIRD ROW: Judv LaDuke, Gwcn Somers. Mar- 
lorie Newman, Ruth Vance, Edythe Schmidt. NOT PICTURED: Kathrvn Van Doom, Katherinc Hawkins, Virgene Ach- 
enbach, Bemice Gruncwald, Carol Hatch, Shirley Buddc, Sharon Fink, Carol Roycraft, Cvmhia Sutter, Mar\- Jane Dunkel- 
berger, Ellen Paetsch, RoseMary Klaus, Margaret Braun. Carolvn Greinke, Barbara Pike. Beth Van Gordcn. 




85 




FRONT ROW: Kenneth Wittig, Don Hagcn, Douglas Pagel, Secretin* -Treasurer; Roland Bcisv%-angcr, President; Daniel Wielgus, 
Vice President; Frank Marosc, William Peterson. SECOND ROW: Gordon Maves, Noel Lehner, Leo Janis, Neil Hocpfncr, 
Roben Krcjcie, Harr\' Krysiak, Jim Fortin. THIRD ROW: Gene Ender, Tom Huetson, Stan Suk, Elmer Lemke, Jim Mau, 
Leo Pleva, James Olds, Donald Paulson, Doug Domcr. FOURTH ROW: William Davis, Ronald Anderson, James Betray, 
Larry Bruno, Marlon Gtese, Stan Tobin, Dennis Challccn, Lee Johnson, Romaine Endrcson. NOT PICTURED: James Krcugcr, 
Tom Kukar, Loren Johnson, Ray Pearson, John SchelHn, Bill Broadwell, Clifford Adcrholt, Pat Spcilman, Carl Brooks, Ed 
Birch, Leonard Wilde. 



Phi Sigma Epsilon 



Phi Sigs and F.O.B.'s look for the puck at the Winter Carnival 
hockey game 




"From the tower on the campus to the dens we 
go to dwell ..." are the words to be heard where- 
ever the Phi Sigs gather. Under the leadership of 
capable officers. Omega chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon, 
a national social fraternity, participated in many activities 
this year. 

Some of the highlights of the year included the 
annual Sweetheart dance, the Homecoming dinner, 
Christmas caroling, the annual Phi Sig-F.O.B. Grudge 
game, the Dinner dance, and "Greenup." The National 
Phi Sigma Epsilon basketball tournament held in 
Milwaukee was enjoyed by many of the Phi Sigs. 
Members were active participants in all intramural 
spons. Students enjoyed the skits put on each semester 
by pledges in the union. For another perfect record, 
the Phi Sigs again had loo per cent representation for 
blood donations. 

Many members returning from the service were 
welcomed back this year. They and the new pledges 
all helped to make this year a success. Advisors are 
Coach Wink and Mr. Seiferi. 



86 




FRONT ROW: Robcn Rudigcr, Advisor; Neil Miller. Vice President; Robcn Foster. Secretary; Bill Bachmeyer, President; 
Vem Wills, Treasurer; Milan LoHch, Zane Zander. SECOND ROW: William McGovero, LeRoy Zwick, Clif Rundle, 
Tom Tsuji, Jim Sand, Jim Nelson, Don WoelHer. THIRD ROW: Mar\in Westrom, Den Honza, Bill Geisen, Jim Bolm' 
Frank Trafford, Richard Rowe, Jim Daincs. FOURTH ROW; Roy VanDreser. Steve Butz, Basil Holder, Vem Dahl. NOT 
PICTURED : Frank Burdick, Jim Jeatran, Jim Lentz, Harry Proctor, Brandon Smith, Dale Soderbcck, Dick Brehm, Jerry 
Srauffacher, Bill Neumann, Bob Niemeste, Pete Jackson, Ed Stori, Richard A. Johnson, John Kotek, Roger Brennan. 



Phi Omega Beta 



Joan Daniels and Larry Bruno, Jerry Sommer and Donna 
Jeerhof dance in their respective styles 



Phi Omega Beta fraternity, commonly known as 
the F.O.B.'s has the distinction of being the only 
local fraternity and is the oldest social organization for 
men on the Stout State College campus. 

Duff\'*s Tavern dance, held in the Stout gymnasium 
and featuring the music of Guy Woodford and his or- 
chestra, was an important activity' for the group this 
year. Other activities included the sponsoring of an 
F.OB. Milk Bar and a Stunt Night. This latter event 
proved to be one of the biggest attractions of the year. 

F.O.B.'s were active in many school functions 
throughout the year, striving always to promote sports- 
manship. This aim was evidenced in the annual grudge 
basketball game played against the Phi Sigs. 

Twice during the year — in the spring and in the 
fall — new pledges took part in Hell Week activities. 
After a trying week of such activities, the new pledges 
were received into Phi Omega Beta. 

Mr, J. Edgar Ray and Mr. E. Robert Rudiger 
acted as the group's advisors. 



87 




W. R. A. 




Goal of this organization is the development of 
an appreciation for and a spirit of sportsmanship in 
various sports through competitive participation. 

During the past year recreational activities of 
various types were enjoyed by W.R.A. members- 
Volleyball, aerial tennis dan, basketball, bowling, and 
badminton were included in the program. For each of 
these sports those students who wish to participate ot- 
ganiie themselves into teams. These teams, in turn, 
elect captains from whom an overall captain is chosen. 
A schedule is drawn up listing the games and times of 
play. By a process of elimination a championship team 
for each W. R. A. sport is selected. 

Social affairs sponsored by W.R.A. included the 
annual tea, several gymjams, and a sports spree. Their 
entry in the parade of floats for Homecoming evoked 
many laughs from the spectators. 



Carolyn Grcinke, the friendly clown, makes a balloon sale 
at Homecoming 



FRONT ROW: Irene Erdliti, Advisor; Rita Pauls, Man- Ann Spangler, Gloria McKeight, Secretary-; Shirley Boumo- 
ville. President; Sheila Morris, Vice President; Carol Hatch, Treasurer; Rose Klaus. SECOND ROW: Pat Browe; 
Althea Schroeder; Joan McLaughlin, Carol Lehman, Ellen Steinhoff, Pat Scibert, Diane Boumovillc, Janet Olson, Charlone 
Bergmann. THIRD ROW: Pat Drummond, Pat Sylvester, Flora Spinti, Lois Mallan. Vicki Kirk. Margaret Braun, Ethel 
Schollcr, Virgene Achenbach, Julie Knapp, Sandra Day. FOURTH ROW: Nathalie Wick, Alice Wcltzin, AnnabcUc Balard, 
Donna Endcrs, Lois Olson, Yvonne Ruber, Beverly Spry, Wilma Gordon, Sylvia Felland, Shirley Johnson, Alma Hautamaki. 



rv 



4^ ^ 



n% 







t«4P*^ 



I - 



In addition to these activities, members undertook 
several fund -raising projects. As in previous years, they 
sold hotdogs and barbecues at football games. During 
Homecoming week balloons bearing the new Stout 
State seal were sold. Another project accounted for the 
cute little college pets which now adorn the beds of 
many Stout coeds. 

Credit goes to the W.R.A. board and their ad- 
visor. Miss Erdlitz, for the successful operation of this 
organization. Board meetings held on the first Mon- 
day of each month planned for the club's many 
activities. This year an official handbook was compiled 
and distributed to all the members- 

On Awards day those girls who did outstanding 
work in the organization received recognition. They 
received a W.R.A. emblem, a lener "S", or a gold 
pin, depending on the number of points compiled over 
the vears. 




Jan jvr.-,. nd Janet Olson tr>^ to block a scoring attempt 
by Diane Bournoville 



FIRST ROW: .■Audrey Adams, Muriel Erickson, Canncn Krings, Marvene Nelson, Carolyn Greinke, Mar\-cl Klecker, 
Maureen Golliher, Jan Jenquin. SECOND ROW: Pat Christianson, Mar\' Sharkey, Judy Johnson, Barbara Habstritt, 
Barbara Bender, Pat Evcrard, Marlowe Zobenki, Cynthia Bauer, Marion Bast, Gwendolyn Urbanz, Helen Froehlich, 
THIRD ROW: Helene Marben, Beverly Retzloff, Betty Dehring, LaVaun Neeb, Mar>' Smith, Sandra John, Mary Schlcis, 
Kay Gamich, Ann Moore. FOURTH ROW: Mary Parkcl, Jeanne Madaus, Mary Rosin, Joan Goedeke, Bovaird Brown, 
Ardclle Dregne. 




FRONT ROW: Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor; Robert Trcisc, President; John St. Jacques, Vice President; Bill Allen, Estimator- 
Treasurer; Raymond L, Johnson, Secretary; Leonard Clark, Raymond Comwell, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Harrv* Watts, John 
Schellin, James Koglcr, Edward Prahl, Zanc Zander. Charles Wcbcr, James Dailey, Gordon Maves. THIRD ROW: Paul 
Axelsen, Joel Russell, Raymond Burkhalter, Jerrv- Schcmansky, Don Hagen, Ronald Huebncr, Loren Johnson. FOURTH ROW: 
James Berray, John Posewitz, James Bolm, Wilbur Hansen. 



Stout Typographical Society 



Don Anderson, Jim Traxe), Don Hagen, and Charlie Web 
er are hosts to Ruth Hangartner at S.T.S. Open House 




Stout Typographical Society is a professional or- 
ganization whose members are majoring in the graphic 
arts. Membership is divided into three groups: appren- 
tice, journeyman, and master. Advancement through 
the three stages is based on technical study, proficiency 
examination, and research. 

Members of the Stout Typographical Society are 
very active in campus life at Stout. Printed material is 
furnished for organizations on campus. Personalized 
stationer}" is also sold to students at Stout. During 
Printing Education Week open house was held. An 
object of major interest this year was the new Miehle 
vertical press purchased by the school. 

The slogan — all work and no play — does not 
apply to members of S.T.S. A field trip to Minneapolis 
was sponsored by the organization. Members visited 
various industries and gained first hand knowledge as 
to their operations. 

S-T.S. pledges were spotted about campus wear- 
ing their traditional printed paper hats and aprons. 
Another highlight of the social program for the members 
of S.T.S. was "Wazygoose," the printers' annual picnic. 



90 




FRONT ROW: Lillian Smith. Marjorie Newman, Secretary; Guy Salver, Advisor; Joan Momcau, President; Ray Pearson, 
Barbara Austin, Carl Smith. SECOND ROW: Gertrude Callahan, Dorothy Dieter, Joan Manes, Shirley Lundeen, Barbara 
Ray, Rhea Van Vleci, Margaret Harper. THIRD ROW: Harrv Nvsathcr, Ravmond L. Johnson, Rodney Kjell, Robert Olstrom, 
Rcinhold Meihsner. NOT PICTURED: R. G. Iverson, Marx'tn Madsen, R. L. Sanasac. Merlin Schcndel. R. L. Fcrch, 
Cornelius de Stigter, O. W. Nitz, Mrs. O. W. NiR. Harold Popp and Mrs. R. G. Iverson, Arthur Rocpke, Verne C. Fryklund, 
Wauneta Hain, Jerald Schocnike, Edwin Siefert, H. A. Pankow, Ralph Allen, Mrs. Ralph Allen, George Soderberg, Mrs. 
George Soderberg, Ray Comwell, Mrs. Ray Comwcll, £. T. Boe. 



Inter-Rellglous Council 



An Inter-Religious Council was organized by Dr. 
Ralph G. Iverson to assist the college administration in 
the encouragement of religious growth among students. 
It is composed of representatives from all the on-campus 
and off 'Campus student organizations which ser\'e re- 
ligious needs. It has three principal purposes: 

1 . To recommend policies to Stout State College 
for the stimulation of student religious development. 

2. To administer any religious activities that are 
officially approved by the Inier-Religious Council and 
Stout State College. 

3. To promote among clergymen, faculty mem- 
bers, and parents an understanding of the relationship 
that should exist between higher education and re- 
ligion in a democratic socier\'. 

Activities of the Inter-Religious Council this year 
included the preparation and distribution of the mimeo' 
graphed bulletin entitled, "Locate Your Church Home," 
during freshman week and the promotion of student at- 
tendance at the sixth Wisconsin Student Ecumenical 
Conference- The council sponsored a float for the 
Homecoming parade. Later in the year it brought Dr. 
Bob of the University of Minnesota to the campus as 
convocation speaker during Brotherhood Week. 

Monthly supper meetings were held to discuss 
student religious problems on the campus. 



Church night — a chance to get acquainted through recreation 
and fellowship 




91 




Even- Friday morning The Stoutcnh is ready for 
students to read. Many hours of planning and actual work 
|o into the production of each edition of the college paper. 
Stories are assembled on Monday night. Linotyping is 
begun once the proofing has been completed. Print is then 
set up on galleys and proofreading is done once again. 
On Thursday a complete dummy of the paper is drawn 
up by editor, Jean Schwertel. Type is then set up in page 
form, a "stoneproof" run off, and a final proofreading 



First paper off tin. pto* a checked by Raymond 
L. Johnson, Jcrmaine Folkman, and Mr. Why- 
dotski 



Stoutonia 




Jean Schwenel peeks into the press — paper is ready to roll 



FRONT ROW: Betrv Lein, Managing Editor; Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor; Jean Schwertcl, Editor; Raymond L. Johnson, 
Business Manager. SECOND ROW: Ann Janda, Betty Havlik. Sandy Glaser, Carmen Krings, Aleen Shinabarger, Bett\' 
Fralcy, Gloria McNeight. Louise Grant, Judy Day. THIRD ROW: Lois Bresina, Jeanine Rundle, Margaret Douglas, Mary- 
Lou Schlcis, Marion Kindschy. Dorothy Walter. Barbara Nunelman. Carol Jean Smith. Dorothy Gustafson. FOURTH ROW: 
Fern Mathey, Jim Daincs, Joel Russell. John Poscvvits. Don Hagcn, Jenr\- Howard, Mary Imsc. 




done. Late Thursday evening or early Friday morning 
the paper is actually printed. 

The Stoutonia is financed by the S.S.A. It af- 
fords students excellent experience in writing, printing, 
and other skills that are involved in the publication of 
a newspaper. Students and alumni get a glimpse of 
activities on campus and many laughs from the clever 
jokes and cartoons when they read this weekly campus 
publication. 



1 



I 





Jerry Schemansky and Skip Hansen maks'up a 
page of The Stoutonia 



It's not all hard work — rime out for skip Hansen's birthday 



FRONT ROW: Man' Rich, Kathcrinc Hawkins. Beverly Hanson, Carolyn Grcinke, Marilyn Webb, BetT>' Dehring, Jan Jen- 
quin. SECOND ROW: Rhea Van Vleet, Marilyn Bcrkseth. Mary Catc, Mae Rammer, Cynthia Sutter, Jcrmaine Folkman, 
Maiy Tickler, Betty Conrad, Leona Novy. THIRD ROW: Mema Goodcll, Dorothy Dieter. Barbara Sommerhaldcr, Ginny 
Ehlers, Alice Weltzin, Helen Harry, Joann Marquart, Faye Nelson, Rita Pauls. FOURTH ROW: Audrey Grotc, Mar>- Kay, 
Nathalie Wick, Carol Schilstra, Nancy Brackctt, Ann She.-nick, Ruth Olson, Rita Horkan, Georgia Chrismcr. FIFTH 
ROW: Audrey Roberts, Virginia Vick, Gordon Maves, Jerry Schemansky, Wilbur Hansen, Ardelle Dregne, LaVaun Neeb, 
Barbara Johnson. 




FRONT ROW: David Barnard, Advisor; Jim Daincs, Photographer; Robcn Treise, Business Manager; Dorothy Dieter, Ed- 
itor; Kay Ritzman, Literary Editor; Nathalie Wick, Assistant Editor; Raymond L. Johnson, Photographer; Carl Smith, PrO' 
duction Manager, James Jeatran. SECOND ROW: Aleen Shinabargcr; Hclene Marben, Mary Parkel, Kathryn Van Doom, Mary 
Rezck, Gloria McNcight, Lorctta Sletten, Anne Richardson, Helen Froehlich, Marilyn Randal. THIRD ROW: Carol Lehman, 
Rose Klaus, Jean Baumgartner, Mar\-cne Nelson, Marlenc BubUiz, Dorothy Bartels, Lillian Hoist, Ruth Zicgler, Joan Schaffner, 
'Barbara Williams. FOURTH ROW: Mar\- A. Adams, Ruth Schlcgcl, Joan Gocdckc, Marlene Dowdlc, Dois Olson, Gloria Scholz, 
•Salie Lange, Kay Vollmcr, Bobene Mulock, Flora Spinri. 



Tower 



Dorothy Dieter, Dorothy Barrels, and Kay Rin- 
man give the copy a final check 





Carl Smith pastes engraving proofs in the dummy 

The end of the i95S'S6 school year brings back 
many fond memories of another year gone by. This 
1956 ToxL-er will serve as a medium for recalling 
these pleasant memories — the friends, the parties, 
the organizations, and the classes. The Totcer staff 
has put in many long hours trying to capture these 
moments for you forever. 

Few people realize the work behind a publication 
such as this yearbook. Last summer after the theme 
had been chosen, the production manager planned and 
constructed the "dummy." 



94 




Kay Ritzman gets ideas for a caption fiom Dorothy Dieter and Mr. Adams 



Bob Triese gives Mr. Barnard the iat: 
report 




-'.itrnni.ri of the Staff givc copy a thorough check as Mr. Barnard looks on 

Soon the literary staff was busy writing and re- 
writing stories. At the same time class and organ iza- 
, tion pictures were taken. Photographers were in de- 
mand the year around snapping the informal pictures 
which make this annual something more than a mere 
factual account of the year's events. Staff members 
had to t\-pe at a furious pace to get captions, stories, 
and picture identifications ready to meet the deadline 
dates with the printer. 

The finished 1956 Tou'er represents a coopera- 
tive effort by student body. Tower staff, and faculty 
advisors and publishers. 

95 



Photographic Crew — Dave Grebe, Jack Malm in. 
Jim Daines, and Raymond L. Johnson 




The Band 




FRONT ROW: Joan Schccvel, Vcmon Draxlcr, Ann Janda, Shirley Grant, Marilyn An- 
dre, Betty Fraley, Carol Bibby, Sharon Athorp, JoAnn Sommer, Joan Daniels. SECOND 
ROW: Marlene Krausc, Patricia Harbour, Joanne Raven, Hclcnc Marben, Sharon Amdt, 
Rita Horkan. Helen Frochlich, Evanell Olsiad, Alccn Shinabarger, Muriel Erickson, Mary 
Parkcl, Jean Schwertcl, LaVaun Necb, Anne Robbe, Car>l Tcasdale, Joyc2 Fracdrich, 
Dantet Wielgus, Mr. Hardt, Director. 



Santa Claus, played by Doug Domcr, visits the band during 
a basketball game 




The music department with its various vocal and 
instrumental units plays an important role in the cultur- 
al program at Stout. 

Concert band, one of the largest groups in Stout's 
history, presented its annual fall, Christmas, and spring 
concerts. As usual, these programs included a wide 
range of musical selections. Solos and ensembles were 
featured at each of the concerts. 

Another musical unit on campus is the marching 
band. This group contributed much toward the en- 
joyment of all home football games with their pep mu- 
sic and half-time maneuvers. Their schedule included 
appearances in the Dunn County Dairy Day parade 
and in Menomonie High School's, as well as Stout's 
own. Homecoming parade. 



96 




THIRD ROW: Jane Olia, Ellen Bruce. Carol Hawksworth, Charlcne Pickelmeycr, Alma 
Hautamaki, Jean Skar, John Schneider, Jan Jcnquin, Lcona Novy, Tom Huetson, Gerald 
Fisher, Sharon Fink, Lois Becker, Georgia Chrlstner. Carmen Krings. Jcrald Hesselink, 
Agnes Heidcnreich, Betty Dehring, John Wilke, Carol Roycraft. FOURTH ROW: Ed 
Clary, Carol Heins, Alice Weltsin, Audrey Schroedcr, Elinor Brunn, Beverly Madsen, 
Glcnyce Harmston, Rodger Ziemer, Judy Berget, Stan Suk, Janice Weir, Korben Link, 
Bob Olstrom, Loren Johnson, Carolee Kaeckcr, Jim Kogler, Don Gibbons, Joan Roth, 
Don O'Brien. 



The instrumental group of the Symphonic Singers 
is selected from the concert band members. This group 
combined with the choir went on the annual spring 
tour. After an initial appearance at Schofield on April 
2 1, the Symphonic Singers wended their way through 
eastern Wisconsin, filling engagements at Sheboygan 
Falls, Port Washington, and Watertown. The final 
concert presented on April 28 in the auditorium of 
Milwaukee State College was sponsored by the Mil- 
waukee Stout Alumni Association. 

Smaller musical units have branched off from the 
group of concert band members. Students have got- 
ten together to combine their musical talents for their 
own personal enjoyment as well as for the entertainment 
of all Stout students. 

These musical groups have added much to the 
lighter side of Stout's campus life as well as to the en- 
joyment of the whole student body. 



97 



Twirlcrs and drum major herald the approach of the Stout 
band in the Homecoming parade 





Symphonic Singers 



The Stout Symphonic Singers have become almost 
as much a trademark for Stout as the Tower itself. A 
combined vocal and instrumental group, the Symphonic 
Singers under the direction of Dr. Victor H. Hardt 
numbers about loo members of which 65 are vocal- 
ists and 35 are instrumentalists. Membership selection 
is made on the basis of talent and ability, and all the 
work of the Symphonic Singers is done daily during 
the members' free time. 

Dressed in the traditional blue and white, the 
group made three local appearances: the fall, Christ- 
mas, and spring concerts. On each of these programs 
there was presented a variet\' of folk, sacred, classical, 
and popular music designed to entertain any listener. 



i 



During rehearsal — voicci jnd instruments blend in harmony 



LEFT FRONT: Carol Hahn, Shirlev Oas. Virgene Achsnbach, Shirlev Johnson, Ann 
Kofocd, Jin Burton, Shirley Budde, Marlys Penis, Edith Shaw. SECOND ROW: Mr. 
Hardt, Director; Cav Ycntz, M3r\- Bracken, Karen Jarlsbcrg, Bettv Dehring, Octe Heis, 
Shirley Holenid, Mary Parkel, Carol Roycraft, .^nn Richardson. THIRD ROW: Bill 
Bird, John Schellin, Ray Pearson, Dave Springer, Albert Kahalakulu, Norben Link, David 
Toung, Bob Dahlke, Jerrv- Howard. FOURTH ROW: James Jinsky, Roger Kersmcr, 
Art Eich, David Grebe, Donald Weghom, Bob Tennesscn, Roland Bciswangcr, Merlin 
Schendel, Charles Somcrs. CENTER FRONT: Joan Scheevcl, Vcmon Draxler, Marilyn 
Andre, JoAnn Sommcr, Joan Daniels. SECOND ROW: Ann Janda, Shirley Grant, Pat 
Harbour, Joanne Raven, Caryl Teasdalc, Joyce Fracdrich, Dan Wielgus. THIRD ROW: 
Rita Horkan, Helen Froehlich, Evanell Olstad, Aleen Shinabai^er, Muriel Erickson, John 
Schneider, Jean Schwcnel. 



98 




Early one spring morning loo sleepy-eyed indi- 
viduals gathered in the circle to load and board three 
Greyhound buses which were to be their home for a 
week as the group traveled through Wisconsin on their 
annual spring tour. Presenting concerts at high school 
convocations, in public auditoriums and churches, the 
Symphonic Singers thrilled their audiences from the first 
downbeat of Dr. Hardt's baton to the last note of "May 
the Good Lord Bless and Keep You." As the group 
returned home, the seniors were faced with the sad 
realization that this was their last tour. On the other 
hand the freshmen began eagerly anticipating their next 
three years in Symphonies. For a lasting memory to 
all, the group spent an evening recording, and toward 
the end of the year the announcement that "they're 
here" found students rushing to the music office to 
pick up their personal records of another memorable 
year in Symphonies. 




A familiar sight — Donhy Bglisic at the organ 



FOURTH ROW: Leom Novy, Tom Huetson, Gerald Fisher, Glcnvce Harmston, Sharon 
Fink, Agnes Heidcnrcich, John Wilkc. FIFTH ROW: Ed Clary', Carol Hcins, Alice 
Wcltzin, Audrey Schrocder, Judy Berget, Rodger Ziemcr, Bob Olstrom, Carolce Kaccker, 
Betty Vogtsbcrgcr, Jim Koglcr, Don O'Brien. RIGHT FRONT: Helen Russell, Joan 
Anderson, Darlene Griswold, Joanne Wendorf, Deanna Grzybowski, Lots Olson, Billie 
Jo Braker, Fern Mathey, Dorothy Belisle. SECOND ROW: Doris Curtiss. Pat Kcrsten, 
Betty Havlik, Marian Jankila, Joan Goedcke, Bovaird Brown, Toni Schmiti, Bevcrcly Spry, 
Pat Soldner. THIRD ROW: Basil Holder, Nancy Bargcn, Julie Muenich, Zoc Gocninger, 
Sandra Day, Connie Chcllman, Gloria Walstad, Sandy Sjuggerud. FOURTH ROW: Ed 
Griffith, Bill Peterson, Frank Trafford, Larry Bruno, Stan Suk, Doug Pagel, Jim 
Schnitilcr, Vernon Knox, Jim Daniels, Bob Marsh, Jim Tanner. 




99 




Rav Pearson introduces Winter Carnival winning beard gtowirs 
— Bob Moll, Bill Kaul, and Glenn Voch 



The Stout Student Association is the strongest and 
most influential organization on the campus. Its functions 
affect each member of the student body since every 
student, upon enrollment and payment of his student 
activity fee, automatically becomes a member of the 
Stout Student Association. The purpose of this organ i' 
lation is to encourage a cooperative school spirit and to 
secure for the student a definite and responsible voice in 
student affairs. 

Four officers elected by the students, representatives 
from the sophomore, {unior, and senior classes, as well 
as the dormitories, and three faculty advisors comprise 
the governing board. The Student Government consists 
of three divisions: the executive branch consisting of the 
S.S.A. officers; the governing board consisting of the 
officers and representatives mentioned plus three members 
of the Committee on Student Welfare; and the court 
consisting of a judge or jury of students and faculty. 

The governing board meets every- two weeks at 
which time student activities are planned and questions 
and problems considered, some of which may require 
administrative action. 

In addition, the board plans and arranges for school 
social events such as Freshman week, mixers, Home* 
coming, student assemblies, Winter Carnival, Senior 
dance, and assists with the arrangements for Commence' 
ment week. It regulates activities of student organi- 
zations by maintaining both a weekly and yearly 
calendar of campus events. 



Stout Student Association 



Stout Student .Association officers: Jiggs Kuboyama, Treasurer; Dorothy Ann Neis, Secretar>-; Reiny Meihsncr, Vic; 
President; and Gordon Maves, President 




100 



Synchronized Swimming Club is one of the newer 
clubs on the Stout campus. It had its beginning as a 
sports section of the Women's Recreation Association. 
In the fall of 1954 it became an individual organization. 
Membership is not confined to lifeguards and expert 
swimmers; anyone interested in swimming is eligible 
to become a member. 

Goal of the club is to promote enjoyable swimming 
at Stout. This organization wishes to show students 
the pleasure to be derived from swimming rhythmically 
to music. Another purpose is to make practical use of 
of education received in home economics and industrial 
arts studies, \york is done on lighting, acoustics, pre 
gramming, staging, costumes, and music. 

Every spring a water show is presented by members 
of the club. March 22, 23, and 24 were the dates 
of the 1956 show. This year's theme was a "Trip 
Around the World." Spectators were taken on a 
musical journey across Europe, Asia, the South Seas, and 
back to Menomonie. Stunts and formations were done 
to musical rhythms. Diving was another feature of 
the program. Acts were presented outside the pool as 
well as in the water. 




Bill Bengs, Marilyn Randall, Ralph Hermann, Marge Schuettc, 
and Duane Bengs swim in perfect unison 



Synch 



ronize 



dS 



wimmers 



FRONT ROW: Carol Hatch. Jcrre Skarvan. Jean Baumgartner, Sheila Morris, Margaret Schuettc. President; Jem- 
Howard, Vice President; Marilyn Randall, Secrctarv-; Marvene Nelson, Jim Jonen. Treasurer. SECOND ROW- Joan 
Manes, E'l^f" Case. Shirley Holcrud, Deanna Grj-bowski, Myron Tubbs, Jan Jenquin, Corrinc Livingston. Sandra 
John, THIRD ROW: Duane Bengs, Ralph Hermann, June Leuer, Barbara Bratlcy, Bill Bengs, Jcanine Blank. 
Marlowe Zoberski, City Tarbox, Keith Dame. 



10] 





'■ ^»J 



Campus Scenes 



^ ft 




Marie Strodthoff sets up her sewing machine 



C>-.;:;;:^ Bauer gets all the ingredients ready for a butter cake 



Harvey Hall 



Han-ey Hall is the home economics building on our 
campus. Here, girls as well as boys spend many in- 
siructive hours in the different classrooms and labs. 
The kitchens and modern foods labs are bright and cheer- 
ful, and offer the girls excellent opportunities to develop 
their cooking skills. Artistic talents are revealed in 
the well equipped arts and crafts labs. Samples of 
the girls' talents are frequently displayed in the labs 
and in the hall showcases. Various articles of clothing 
are constructed in equally modern sewing labs. Excite- 
ment often runs high in the science labs, especially 
when the freshman physiology students dissect their cats. 



Rita Horkan and Richard Hosford make copper sulfide 
under the hood 



Mary Ann Sharkey has fun lettering her "Fund. Dcs." poster 





Joan Roth looks on as Dor- .\i^ii.^i, ^■.^..,^, ■,-; v»kc pan 



Han'ey Hall caters to the student's social and cultural 
needs as well. Convocations on many different subjects 
arc presented in the auditorium which is also used for 
lyceums, concerts, plays, and other important student 
social activities. 

During the noon hour and between classes the 
girls can relax in Harvey Memorial. Fraternities, 
sororities, and clubs sponsor teas which are also held in 
the Memorial. The corridors in Harvey Hall are always 
full of busy students greeting friends, checking mail- 
boxes, and reading bulletin boards. 




Carol Young and Joan 
techniques 



ju.ilii>[ti Jcinun>[t.iiv i^Jtviui plt»ll)g 



Shirley Junge and Kay Larson make their own earrings for Arts and 
Crafts class 



A glimpse of "students" in Nuner\' School 

JU ^ 




1-05 




[ 



Bowman Hall 





Vcm Dahl, Roger Wood, and Lee 

In January, 1953- Bowman Hall was named in 
honor of Clyde A. Bowman, a former Dean of Industrial 
Arts. Before that time it was known as one of the 
industrial education buildings. 

Dean Jarvis, Dean of Industrial Arts, has his office 
in this building. Bowman Hall houses some of the 
industrial arts shops — general shop, general metals, 
printing, and electricity. 



Gerald Hovind does a practice exercise with an accry-Icne torch 



Fred Ponschok, a student teacher, dcmomtratc^ laihc techniques 



Bob Triesc and Lcn Clark construct a simple motor with bar 
magnets 





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.•..:.: in General Shop 



Sociology, math, and physics classes also meet in the 
building. Our college press, which publishes The 
Stoutonia, occupies a portion of the first floor. 

Towering over Bowman Hall, as well as the rest 
of the campus, is Stout's famed Tower, which ser\'es 
as the official symbol of the college. 



.i -. *^ 



^ «1 



Bob Tricse inspects a p.i£jc of the new catalog 




Tower of Bowman Hall — the sytntx)! of Stout State College 



Mr. Reneson checks a circuit for Bill Martin and Maynard Bjork 




-^ :^^^: 



*'^:-r':. 



107 





Warren Clark helps Tom Munro with his drawing while other members of the class continue with 
their own work 



Trades Building 



Stout State College offers a four year curriculum 
in the Division of Industrial Education leading to a 
degree of bachelor of science. Majors can be obtained 
in either industrial or vocational education. 

A great variety of trades is offered to the students 
majoring in either of these educational fields. These 
trades include drafting, woodworking, metalworking, 
electricity, photography, mechanics, printing, as well 
as building construction. 



Wallace Metling and Eugene Johnson help in the removal of 
a motor from a car in auto shop 



James Schlagcnhaft and Romaine Endrcson work together on a 
c.irpcntr>- proicct 





The Trades Building houses shop courses in drafting, audio visual educarion, photography, woodworking, finishing, sheet metal, 
and auto mechanics. 



The first year provides a wide range of trades for 
students to explore. The second year concentrates upon 
those courses which will prove beneficial to students 
who plan to do technical work. This specialized train- 
ing is enlarged during the last two years to include a 
study of the educational requirements needed for teach- 
ing as well as for modern industrial activities. 



Jim Daines and Dave Grebe "fix" the murals for the Union 



Fellow classmates form cup bottoms while Raymond L. John- 
son cuts out a handle 






Home Management House — here senior girls make practical application of classroom theory 



One of the most interesting phases of the educa' 
tional program participated in by every prospective wo- 

Hki ill "^^" graduate is the time spent in home management 

Ome Manaqement House ^f""''- Every senior gin spends four weeks in r 

^ dencc at the house which is under the direction of 

Miss Gladys Trullinger. 



Helen Harry, Doris Wandrey, Marie Strodthoff, Jean Robcy, and 
Ginny Ehlen enjoy a dinner which they have prepared 



Doris Wandrey and Miss Trullinger chat with othcn be- 
fore being seated 





Helen Harry makes last minute preparations for the evening meal 



Utilization of time and efficient handling of money 
relative to the management of a home are two of the 
valuable lessons which the seniors learn during their 
month's so)ourn. Practicing social graces and enter- 
taining are an integral part of the training offered at 
Home Management House. 



Helen Harrs', Pat Ryan, Marie Strodthoff, Ginny Ehlcrs, Darlenc 
Pyatt, and Jean Robey gather around the fireplace for a popcorn party 



Miss Trullingcr reviews the "house" schedule for the 
coming week 





111 




Miss Bentley performs one of her manifold duties as librarian 



Stout is certainly fortunate to have one of the finest 
and most beautiful libraries on its campus. It pro' 
vides the students with a spacious study room, reading 
room, and magazine section. Reference material is eas- 
ily accessible in either the main study room or the stacks. 

The spacious study room with its many windows 

and ample table space provides a very pleasant atmo- 
sphere in which to work. The magazine section offers 
most any magazine or newspaper a student might be in- 
terested in reading whether it be for educational or 
diversional purposes. The stacks have old issues of both 
magazines and newspapers in addition to rows and rows 
of books for the students' use. 

The audio'visual room, located in the basement, 
is used to show movies or slides which may serve as 
an added source of instruction for the students. Also 
situated in the basement are various rooms which are 
available for club or committee meetings. 

Under the supervision of Miss Bentley and her 
staff, the library is ver\' efficiently managed. With 
the staff's assistance, students find the Hbrar),'' an en- 
joyable place in which to work. 



The Library and Staff 



The library's spacious study room attracts hundreds of students daily 




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An exterior view of Stout's beautiful library which was completed in the spring of 1954 



Library Staff— Elbabeth Williams, Ann Moc, Mynle Strand, and Bculah 
HowisoD — relax in the reading room 



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Students have access to various types of refer* 
:nce mstcrial 






Deanna Gnybowski chats with Jerry Porter and Ken Dickie, two 
of the hosts at Lynwood 



Ralph Niffncgger, Willie LarUin, and Duanc Hathaway 
do their part as members of the kitchen brigade 



Lynwood Hall 



Lynwood Hall, the only boys' dorm on the Stout campus, 
houses about ninety freshmen. Mr. Salyer, the resident head, 
and two counselors also live there. 

Open House was held on Sunday ahemoon, October z. 
Visitors were taken on a tour and were then served refresh- 
ments in the recreation room which was decorated in autumn 
colors. That same month a Halloween party was held to 
which the freshmen girls were invited. All had a very enjoy- 
able time. 

On Saturday evening, March 3, the boys and their 
dates attended their annual banquet. The Marion Hotel was 
the scene of the affair at which President Fryklund was the 
guest speaker. 



Jerry Stauffachcr, vice president of the dorm, serves tea to rwo of the guests who attended Lyn wood's Open House 



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Mrs. Goodcll scn-es as housemother at Eichcl- 
berger Hal] 



Girls from ' Eich ' gather around the Christmas tree tor tcsiivitics 



Eichelberger, nicknamed "Eich" by the students, is 
home-away'from-home for thirty-one girls. Housemother for 
the girls is Mrs. GoodelL 

Participation in activities on campus during the year 
kept the girls' spare time well occupied. The girls were 
especially happy and honored when they won first place 
for having the most humorously decorated house for Home- 
coming weekend. "Eich" was also the scene of the annual 
open house held that same weekend. 

There is a possibility that some of the girls who have 
called "Eich" their home this year may continue their resi- 
dence there as sophomores. 



Eichelberger Hall 



yemon Knox and Norbert Link sign the register for Eich's reception- 
ist, Synthia Bauer 



Santa brings gifts for alt the girls at the party 





Lis Butler leads a captain's inspection through the dorm 



Tainter Hall 



Carol Hcins autographs Jan O'Gtady's dachshund 




Work ncars completion on the new 



Soon to be torn down after serving as a girls* dorm 
for about flftv years is Tainter Hall. In its place h 
being built a modern dormitory. 

Under the guidance of Mrs. Sims, their house- 
mother, the girls participated in open house during 
Homecoming weekend. They also won first prize for 
displaying the house decoration best in keeping with 
the theme. A pre-vacation Christmas party climaxed 
the social program for the year. 




Mrs. Sims is Director of Dormitories 




1)6 




dormitory for freshmen girts 



Tainter Annex is home for sixtyfour freshmen girls. 
It is the largest of the three dormitories for girls. 

Mrs. Adams, housemother, and the girls planned 
several successful social activities during the year. Big- 
gest event of the year was probably the party which 
. the ijrls held for Lynvvood residents. 

The girls were also hosts at several events including 
a Christmas dance and caroling party with girls from 
the other dorms. 




Mfi. .AUjnib icrvcs n housemother it Tainter Annex 



Tainter Annex 



Carol Btbby s^s the guest register as her family looks on 



Tom Tsuji and Mary Tickler enjoy a good bugh as they glance 
through an old annual 





117 




O.K. cvtryont- — one, two, three, duck!! 



No Student is too busy to take out a few minutes 
from his busy day to visit the Union for a cup of coffee 
or a game of cards. It serves as a meeting place for 
friends to talk over important matters of the day or for 
others to discuss their class assignments. 

Also found in the Union is the swimming pool 
which is open to all students on Saturday and Sunday 
afternoons. It is also used by the physical education de- 
partment to teach students in various swimming courses 
ranging from a beginners' course to one for instructors. 

Located on the second floor is the lounge which, 
although small, is most often filled to capacit\-. Located 
in the lounge is the lunch counter where food is pre- 
pared and served at cost. The Union is one place where 
you can still have a cup of coffee for a nickel. 

Adjacent to the lounge is the recreation room where 
students learn the art of playing pool There is also a 
ping-pong table for those who enjoy the game. T\vo 
bowling alleys are found upstairs for those interested in 
learning a new sport or improving an old one. 

The Union is a student project which is both run 
for them and by them. It is under the capable direction 
of Jerry Somm'er. It is up to each and ever\- studeiit 
to take advantage of the Union and make it what it 
should be — a place for fellowship and relaxation. 



The Union 



A member of the "fairer sex" shows a group of male swimmers the correct way to execute a dive 





Grad students hold an infonnal cnmming session 




Gloria Walstad and Betty Vogstbcrgcr pick up a few pointers 
on pool 



lenry Sommer, director of the Union, and Donna Neerhof 
have a snack on the other side of the Union counter 



Joan Anderson, Betty Fraley, Jane GarguWc, and Dorothy 
Belisle relax around one of the tables 






^ 



Bob Tennessen and Joan Daniels take pan in the grand march 



55' P 



rom 





Ed Griffith crowns Roberta Haskins queen of the '55 Prom 



John Rynders and Barb Brown relax 
between dances 



Faculty' mcmben visit during intermission 






Prom king and queen toin hands with |oan Danieh, Bob 
Tennesson, Jo Babcock, and Leo Janis (or the grand march 



Prom royal r>- includes Roberta Haskins, Ed Griffith, and their 
attendants 



Dean and Mrs. Jar\-is arc served "the pause that refreshes" 



June and Herb Brodt share the spotlight 




121 




Homecoming queen, Ginny Ehlcrs, is escort- 
ed by Skip Wick under Sig Tau swords 



H 



omecoming 




Mary Pacioni crowns Ginny Ehlers 1955 Homecoming queen 



A decorated stage, beautiful music, and a lovely girl 
coming down the aisle to be crowned 1955 Home- 
coming queen heralded Stout's most memorable week' 
end of the school year. Following the coronation there 
was the traditional snake dance to the fair grounds where 
a pep rally was held and bonfire burned. Back at the 
gym the student body held a mixer complete with apple 
cider and doughnuts to conclude the activities of the 
first day. 

On Saturday alumni were welcomed back at 
breakfasts, luncheons, teas, and dinners given in their 
honor. These were sponsored by the various organiza- 
tions on the campus. 



Romoser anempts to evade two Platteville players 



Pledges Smith. Jeatran, and Lent? relight their torches 
on the way to the bonfire 





Princess Jane Gargulak hands pigskin to Leo Janis, football team 
co'captain 



This year the Homecoming game against Plarteville 
was played in the afternoon following one of the biggest 
and best parades in Stout's history. Nearly every or- 
ganization and class entered a float in the parade. The 
Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority won a prize for the most 
humorous, and the junior class for the float most in 
keeping with the theme. Several houses as well as the 
dorms were nicely decorated to add to the spirit of the 
holiday weekend. 

Saturday evening everyone gathered at "Devil's 
Den" to dance to the music of Bob Leighton's orchestra. 
The dance served as the final touch to a memorable 
weekend for students and alumni alike. 




Joan Momcau, Jane Gai^ulak, Ginny 
Ehlers, and Edith Shaw before bonfire 



Mar>' Pacioni, Marie Strodthoff, and Jo Babcock 
adorn the most beautiful float 



Most in keeping with the theme — junior class float 





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We Present 



Our Queens 



Barbara Brown — Alice in Dairyland — greets Stout girU at a 
convocation held in her honor 



Bearing a. variety of campus, county, and state 
titles, a number of Stout's coeds have been chosen 
during the past year to reign as queens. 

Barbara Brown, a senior from Independence, is 
serving as Wisconsin's 1955 Alice in Dairyland. 
Barbara has done a wonderful job in publicizing the 
dairy products of her state. The title of Wisconsin's 
Honey queen for her promotion of the use of honey in 
baking belongs to Carol Lehman, a freshman ^om 
Berlin. Carol attended the national beekeepers' con- 
vention which was held this year in Biloxi, Mississippi. 

Dunn County Dairy queen for 1955 is Gloria 
Walstad, a freshman from Menomonie. This honor 
has entitled Gloria to participate in several civic events 
such as the Winter Carnival held in St. Paul, Minne- 
sota. Another Dairv" queen is Betty Havlik, a sophomore 
from Wonewoc who was chosen by Vernon County 
because of her promotional work with dairy products. 
Winner of the title, "Miss Advance," is Joan Manes, 
a sophomore from Martin County, Minnesota. Joan's 
sewing ability won her this coveted title. 

On the Stout campus, Ginny Ehlers, a senior from 
Sturgeon Bay, was chosen by the student body to reign 
over Homecoming activities. Selected to reign as queen 
of the Freshman formal was Deanna Grzybowski, a 
student from Weyerhauser. Ann Janda had the dis- 
tinction of being crowned queen of the 1956 Winter 
Carnival in a "one-horse open sleigh". Sigma Tau 
Gamma fraternity- named June Brodt its "Rose of Sigma 
Tau" at the annual Rose dance. 



Deanna Gnybowski — Freshman Formal queen — receives her 
:ro\vn from Don Wcghom. vice president of the freshman class 



Gloria Walstad is crowned Dunn County Dairy queen 
tor the year 




124 




Ann Janda — Winter 
Carnival queen 



Carol Lehman — Wiscon- 
sin Honey queen 



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Ginny EKlcrs — i955 Homecoming queen — smiles at her audience 
during the coronation ceremony 



June Brodt is enthroned as the Rose of Sigma Tau by Mr. Swanson 




Betty Havlik — Vcmon 
County Dairy queen 




Joan Manes — Miss Ad- 




125 



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Roberta Guthcil, Karen Lee, Gen>- Howard, and Kay Seyforth have dessert at the 
all school picnic 




At long last — Ruth Stratman receives her 



Stout Social Life 



John St. Jacques, Bill McGovem, and Jim Bolm fill their 
plates for a big feed 



President Fryklund and Mr. Ivcrson greet the Rawson family 
at Wakanda Park 






Members of the Com well family receive the finishing touches to their picnic supper- 
ice cream and cold diinks 



reward as she is sen-ed by Carol Young 



Joyce Fraedrich acts as a musical prop for "Ukelele" Al 
Kahalakutu 



Joyce Fraedrich sounds off with a great big cheer for dear 
old Stout 





Standing in line in Harvey Hall marks the beginning of registration for one of the 
largest freshman classes 



Stout Social Life 




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Miss Harper pou" *«* for Pat Christiansen 
at the "Big'Llttlc Sister" tea 



Charlotte Bergmann, Cynthia Sutter, and Marge Newman say good-bye to Gloria 
Walstad, Dunn County Dair\' queen as she leaves for an appearance in Florida 



Joel Russell explains printing processes to 






Carol H..:- ■ -vs Ken Dickie a winner 
at Congo Club church night activities 



Registration lines grow longer and longer during the early morning as freshmen 
wait to register in Bowman Hall 



Dean and Mrs. Jar\*is and her cub scouts 



Miss McCalmont and Mr. Salyer were among the weil'wishcrs at President 
Fr>*klund*s tenth anniversary tea 




Stout Social Life 




Mr. Wiehe answers questions for a registering freshman. Merlin 
Gerber, and his parents 



Milestone in Stout's history— President Fryklund greets Jan Jenquin 
as the 1,000 student 



The pillow gets the worst of it as Jo Babcock and Jan 
Homickcl have a battle at the fall rushing party 



Clowns Rose Klaus and Margaret Braun had lots of t 
balloons to sell for Homecoming 




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130 




Behind the scenes at the Y. W.C.A. tea arc Betty Havlik, Betty 

Lcin, and Virgcnc Achcnbach j 



Inter'Religious Council added a sacred note to the Home' 
coming parade with their float entry 



ElUn Bnicc, Gwen Urbanz, Tom Tsufi, Pat Harbour, and Ken Dickie are introduced by Kay Blum at the Congo Club Circus 





Glen Mjtl presents first pri: 
Arts and Crafts card party 



to Hank Mosrschcl at she 



Stout Social Life 



Supplementing the academic program on the Stout 
campus are varied social activities sponsored by the 
Stout Student Association and many social organiza- 
From the informal Wednesday night mixers to 



tions. 



Prom, a gay time at little or no expense is available to 
Stout students the year round. 

Beginning with the all school picnic held at 
Wakanda Park early in September, students have been 
able to attend various events suited to their particular 
interests. The school calendar was highlighted by 
dances, gym-Jams, and plays. The lyceums which were 
presented at various times during the year always pro- 
vided a special treat for their audiences. Students were 
further privileged to see and hear in person famous 
personalities such as the "Chanticleers," "Jean Leon 
Destine," and "Blue Barron and the Crew Cuts." 



Edith Shaw, Harriet Wilke, and Darlcnc Pyatt obscr\e Bemicc Gruncwald's reaction as she opens her gift at the Hyperian 
initiation 




132 



Then too, there were the more formal occasions 
for which party clothes were brought out of storage. 
Memories which will remain in the hearts of Stout 
students for a long time to come were the good times 
had at such gala affairs as Homecoming, the Rose 
dance, "Noel Moderne," the Freshman formal, and 
the Prom. In addition to these occasions there were the 
many dinner dances held by the fraternities and soror- 
ities. For many of these social events a queen was 
selected to reign. 

The school year 1955- 1956 has indeed held 
many memories for Stout students. For those seniors who 
will not return, these memories are probably the most 
pleasant of their college career; for other students, the 
year has been but a sample of the future. With the 
many activities occurring on campus, it has been hard 
at times to keep minds on textbooks, but social life at 

Stout has added the zest and variety that will enrich any 

book of memories. 




Gloria Walsud, Dunn County Dairy queen, %tAcei one 
of the floats in the Homecoming parade 



S'^Sc'itm^coming'';!"' •*''''"' ""^ ^"P""'" " '^' "'"^* ^" '^"' '^'' " '^''* ^ ' «'« <1°-" f- Stout 




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Athletics 




'55 Fall 



When football practice got under way last fall, 
there were fifty-three candidates reporting of whom 
thirteen were returning lettermen. 

The opening game found Coach Wink's Blue 
Devils on the long end of a 13-0 score against Winona. 
Basil Holder scored the first touchdown of the season 
by recovering Rufus Ihde's fumble in the end zone. 
Leo Janis scored the second Stout touchdown with 
Dick Cheke adding the extra point. 

The encounter w-ith Superior's Tellow Jackets was 
a defensive battle which ended in a 6-6 deadlock. 
Stout's six points were chalked up by Janis, the extra 
point attempts being foiled by Superior. A blocked punt 
led to the Yellow Jackets' touchdown. 

Highflying LaCrosse trampled Stout 46-6. The 
single bright spot in the game for Stout was Tom 
Melchow's pass and Ihde's colorful catch which re* 
suited in Stout's only touchdown. 

The fourth encounter, this time against Eau Claire, 
was a hearibreaker. Playing against the number one 
team in the conference. Stout had the edge statistically, 
but lost in the end 26-19. Sparked by the passing of 
Don Woelffer, the Blue Devils completed i 2 passes 
for a total of 158 yards and Ihde's three touchdowns. 



Opening day — taking a couple of laps 



It's "bottoms up" for Eau Claire as George Rubcrio makes 
the tackle 



Opponents fail to block Basil Holder as he leaps for a pass 



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Football 



Stout made a valiant comeback from a half-time score 
of 20-6. The final whistle found Stout on Eau Claire's 
two yard line. The Blue Devils also suffered defeat at 
the hands of River Falls to the tune of 27-12. Scorings 
for Stout were made by Ihde and Ruberio. 

The extra point jinx continued to plague the Blue 
Devils in the Homecoming game with Platteville as 
evidenced by the final score 13-12. As in the previous 
game, Stout fought back from a half-time deficit. Star 
performers for the home team were Ihde and Romoser, 
the latter making his touchdown on a beautiful 65 yard 
pass from Ron Ebben. 

In near blizzard conditions, St. Cloud added further 
discomfort for the Blue Devils by handing them a 36-7 
defeat. Actually, the game was a more closely fought 
one than the score would suggest. Stout probably played 
its best game of the season with J an is scoring the 
touchdown and Holder kicking the extra point. 

The 1955 season ended on a happier note with 
Stout gaining a 27-19 victory over a surprisingly 
strong Northland team. Janis rounded out his football 
career with three touchdowns, while Romoser added 
the fourth. Holder kicked the three extra points. 




Beloie &e Uve 1>ait — dunuiiy drill 



George Ruberio heads for "pay dirt" 



Leo Janis bears hard around left eod 





Bill Romoser drives through a hole in the line 



'55 Football 



A neat switch by Rufus Ihdc 



RuKis Ihde finds that the bigger they come, the harder they fall 



The 1955 football season was officially opened 
with an interstate game with Winona State Teachers 
College on September 1 7. 

Prior to their initial appearance as a team, Stout's 
Blue Devils underwent intensive training under the 
able supervision of Coach Wink and his assistants, Al 
Brown, Gale Woelffer, Skip Wick, Ron Withelm, 
and Verne Christensen. Equipment had earlier been 
issued them by Jim Sand, Dick Brehm, and Leo Pleva. 

Twenty-six members of the 1955 team were award- 
ed their letters on May 1 6 at the athletic awards con- 



Al Brown huddles with the reserves at the sidelines 





For Ihde the question is, to run oi not to run 



vocation. Of this number five were seniors. Don 
Woelffer and Leo Janis were four year letter men; John 
Oakeson, three year; Bob Nohner, two year; and 
Orville Nelson, a first year recipient. 

Honor came to Stout and the Blue Devils when 
halfback Rufus Ihde, freshman from Neenah, was 
named to the official all state college conference team. 
Ihde was the only freshman thus honored. 

Chosen by his teammates as their most valuable 
player was center Dick Tepp, a Stevens Point sopho- 
more. John Oakeson, a senior from Marinette, Wis- 
consin, was selected as honorary captain. 



Leo Janis gets the "scoop" from Coach Wink 



Jerry Stauffachcr reaches for a Homecoming pass 





FRONT ROW: Bob Noltncr, Ron Ebbcn. Harry Miller, Dick Tcpp. Ed Zillman. John 
Oakcson, Dean Karrackcr. SECOND ROW: Milan Lolich. Neil Boeren, Jerry- Stauffachcr, 
Richard E. Johnson, Bob Gunderson, Dick Werblow, Bill Broad well. THIRD ROW: 
Jim Brocco, George Rubcrio, Arlan DcMars, Dick Leiscn, Jim Parrish, Elroy Wicklund, 
Brandon Smith. FOURTH ROW: Gale WoelHcr. Assistant Coach; Ron Wilhelm, 
Assistant Coach; Steve Sandberg, Duane Hathaway, Ken Dickie, Dick Brehm, Manager. 



Ruberio scores as Holder plays referee 



The Football 




September 17 Stout 13 Winona 

October i Stout 6 LaCrosse 46 

October 15 Stout 12 River Falls 27 

October 22 Stout 12 Platteville 13 



1 40 




FRONT ROW: Lylc Martens, Gene Banist, Doug Domer, Leo Janis, Sam Buchkalian, 
Roger Mchlbcrg, Emcst Ovama. SECOND ROW: Maur>' Ellis, On-iUe Nelson, Roger 
Wood, Don Woelffer. Mar\-' Hanson, Bill Romoser. Bill Davis. THIRD ROW: Dan PoUey, 
Dick Chckc, David Chapman, Rufus Ihdc, Ed Stori, Keith Olski, Art Culver. FOURTH 
ROW: Jim Sand, Manager; Basil Holder, Dick Sather, Ron Parker, Dick Dyer, Gerald 
Wick, Assistanr Coach; Jack Wink, Coach. 



Record for '55 



Gus Tepp receives an assist from Ihdc 



September 23 Stout 6 Superior 6 

October 8 Stout 19 Eau Claire 26 

October 29 Stout 7 St. Cloud 37 

, November 5 Stout 27 Northland 19 



141 




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Russell Pollock, Assistar.; C...J-.; Ttrry Meyer, Jim Dailcy, Bin:. .Im.:., Rcit Woodliff, Jim Bolm, Jcnry 

Stauffacher, Brcdan Murphy, Herbert Helm, Jann Peterson, Bob Sorcnson, Kichard \\'. Johnson, Ray Johnson, Coach. 



Malchow attempts a shot as Howard looks on 



1955 - 1956 




This year the Stout Blue Devils floored a youth' 
ful group, consisting of one senior, one junior, three 
sophomores, and seven freshmen. Although not im- 
pressive in the won-loss column (a 4-16 record). 
Coach Johnson's men showed the enthusiasm and spirit 
along with team play of which the college could be 
justly proud. 

Stout played a 20 game schedule this season, in' 
eluding a holiday tournament at Stevens Point. Jim 
Bolm was the leading scorer with 320 points and was 
very valuable in the necter slot. Alternating at times 
with Jim was big Ron Woodliff whose 6 foot 6 inch 
frame proved that the long reach comes in handy. 
Rotating at the forward positions were Dick Nelsen, 



142 




Jim Bolm struggles free from an arm lock 



Basketba 



Bob Sorenson, Herb Helm, and Brian Howard. These 
four men were all freshmen this year and with that 
first year's experience under their belts they will be 
relied upon very heavily on the court next year. At 
the guard position Jann Peterson from Menomonie with 
214 points was second high in the scoring column, 
Jann's 6 foot i inch height and the expert floor play 
and the set shooting of Terry Mayer coupled with the 
efforts of ball hawking Jim Dailey accounted for a 
combination that could be relied on for an interesting 
game. Johnson, Stauffacher, and Murphy, all of whom 
saw considerable action, proved adept in filling these 
boys' shoes. 




143 



Herb Helm goes up for an attempted "rip in* 




Dailey blocks as Challeen sets up ths pky 



Bolm aRempts a tip to Meyer 



1955 - 1956 



Howard and Niclson scramble for the ball 




Competing in the Wisconsin State College confer- 
ence this year the Blue Devils had the humble honor 
of accepting last place with a i - 1 i record. Plaiteville 
and Eau Claire tied for first with Eau Claire winning 
the playoff match and eventually representing Wis- 
consin in the N.A.I. A. tournament. 

In the opening conference game Stout bowed to 
Eau Claire before a large crowd, 8 i -4 1 . Jim Bolm led 
the scoring with 17 points. Stout came back in the 
second conference game to defeat Superior 72-61 with 
Jann Peterson setting the pace. Platteville, after being 
behind most of the game, defeated Stout in the closing 
minutes 79-73. Peterson with 23 points played a 
beautiful floor game. Having an off night, the Blue 
Devils were dealt a decisive blow by Oshkosh 86-70 
in which five of our players hit in double figures. In 
the LaCrosse game Stout's team looked as though they 
might defeat one of their chief rivals but lost near the 
end, 87-80. Brian Howard had one of his best nights 
with 22 points. 

Having a hard time coping with River Falls' small 
gym, Stout lost to the Falcons 97-81. Again Howard 
and Bolm led the scoring. Competing against height 
odds, the Eau Claire team took the second encounter 
83-46. Bob Sorenson's 16 points and our floor play 
were oustanding in the loss. An off -and -on Whitewater 
team defeated Stout 83-74 ^nd on the same southern 
trip Stevens Point outplayed Stout in a 94-77 win. 
Peterson and Bolm along with Terry Meyer led the 
Stout aggregation in scoring. 

Superior avenged an earlier defeat by Stout 90-79 
in the Menomonie gym. Jim Bolm poured in 27 points 
to lead all scorers. Playing LaCrosse on even terms 
for most of the game. Stout lost 6j'yj. Bolm and 
Peterson led the Blue Devils' scoring on the new 
LaCrosse court. In the final game against River Falls, 
Stout led throughout most of the game, but in the final 
two minutes lost a heartbreaker 73-69. Jim Bolm and 
Terr>- Meyer paced the Blue Devils' scoring, but Dave 
Herum's 28 points was the decisive factor. 

144 




;V*v 



Santa Claus sits on a fricndljr lap 



That fighting spirit is what counts! 



Basketball 



Jim Bolm "deer foots" through for a lav up 







Everyone's thinking the same thing 



Bolm closes in for two points 



Basketball 



Stout opened rhe 1955-56 season against Winona 
on November 29 and lost 86-69. Jim Dailey scored 
1 2 points, but Svenningson spoiled the Blue Devils' 
opening game by chalking up 32 points. The second 
game against a Winona team found St. Mary's scoring 
an impressive 80-42 victory over the blue and white. 

Stout's trip into the north country proved disastrous 
as the Duluth Branch won 89-65. Jim Bolm hit for 
I 6 points. Two days later Northland won a close con- 
test 98-89 with Dick Nielsen hitting for 17 points. 
On December 10 Stout reversed the earlier defeat by 
Northland and took a 77-68 victory from the team 
with Jim Bolm hitting for 34 points. Extending their 
streak to two, the Blue Devils won a close one over 



HOME GAMES 

November 29 Stout 69 Winona 86 

December lo Stout yy Northland 68 

December 15 * Stout 49 Eau Claire 81 

January 13 *Stout 73 Platteville 79 

January 14 '^^ Stout 86 OsKkosh 70 

January 21 *Stout 80 La Crosse 87 

February 18 *Stout 79 Superior 90 

February 27 *Stout 69 River Falls 73 

* Conference games 

146 




Coach Johnson chalks out the play for Dick Nielsen 




Record for '55 - 56' 



Jim Bolm — "Love that ball" 



Winona 66-64 O" ^^^ Minnesota court. Jim Bolm 
scored 26 points with the able assistance of Sorenson. 
Peterson, and Nielsen. 

During the holidays the Blue Devils met ar Stevens 
Point for a holiday tournament. Stevens Point defeated 
Stout 62-53 i" a close game. Jim Bolm and Brian 
Howard combined for 27 points. The following night 
Stout clinched third place by defeating Platteville 
74-66. Bolm with 27 points sparked the Blue Devils. 
Eventiially Platteville went on to tie for the conference 
championship. River Falls won the tournament defeat- 
ing Stevens Point in the final game. Stout finished the 
season with a 3-8 nonconference record. 

AWAY GAMES 

December i . Stout 42 St. Mary's 80 

December 3 Stout 65 Duluth 89 

December 5 Stout 89 Northland 98 

December 12 Stout 66 Winona 64 

December 28 Stout 53 Stevens Point 62 

December 29 Stout 74 Platteville 66 

January 7 *Stout 61 Superior 72 

January- 28 *Stout 81 River Falls 97 

February 4 * Stout 46 Eau Claire 83 

February 10 *Stout 74 Whitewater 83 

February 11 *Stout jy Stevens Point 94 

February- 25 * Stout 77 La Crosse 87 
* Conference games 



Jim Dailey passes the ball to Ron Woodliff 





Ba^ball mins line :\ 



Miller singles safely against Stevens Point 



'55 Baseball 



In 1955 Stout State College's baseball team played 
fourteen games, winning four and losing ten. It should 
be pointed out that the squad was a young one and that 
the games were almost all close ones. The experience 
that was gained during last season should prove of con- 
siderable value this spring. The Blue Devils play the 
same foes in the 1956 season that they did in the 1955 
one, and here is where Stout's diamond campaigns of 
1955 will pay off. 



Big Vem WOIs bangs out another base Kit 



'Errorless" Erpenbach is nipped at Brst by a half step 




148 








a their owners enjoy an "up-to-bat" breather 



The suiteis for Jack Wink's Blue Devils in 1955 
were: Bill Romoser, catching; Bill Bachmeyer, first 
base; Jim Sands, second base; Lyle Kluever, third 
base; Dick Cheke, shortstop; Harry Miller, left field; 
Vern Wills, center field; and Fred Ponschok, right 
field. Other members of the squad included Brandon 
Smith and Eugene _Battist, catchers; Mike Manogian, 
John Blythe, Ron tbben, and Bill Erpenbach, infteld- 
ers; Louis Kort, Gerald Baumann, John Hoffman, and 
Elwood Bilse, pitchers; and Francis Pauls, outfielder. 



m 




Ktuevcr offers thinty ump a drink 



Fifteen of these veterans will return for the 1956 
season, eight of the returning players being letter win- 
ners. The piospects for a good season this spring are 
bright, although the Blue Devils will be weak on the 
mound, whet with only one returning pitcher. 

Teams included on the roster for both seasons in- 
cluded Stevens Point, Eau Claire, St. Cloud, River 
Falls, Mankato State, Winona, and La Crosse. What 
will happen in the 1956 season remains to be seen, but 
outlooks are encouraging. 



A dust covered catcher tags Bill Romoser stealing home while Jim Sands looks 




149 




Intramural 



Russell Pollock, Bob Foster, and LeRoy Zwick add a touch of 
ballet 



The S Club, official organization for varsitv' letter 
winners on the campus, sponsored its second annual 
boxing and wrestling show on March 13. The enthu- 
siastic response to the smoker held last year necessitated 
using the high school gym for this event. This year's 
program included three boxing and four wrestling 
matches. Also on the card was a one round exhibition 
boxing bout. 

Some forty-two boys were organized into five 
bowling teams. These teams played a double round 
robin, the winners being determined by the highest 
number of total points. 

Spring sports included golf, tennis, and Softball. 
Eighteen students signed up to play tennis. Three 
single matches were played, the winner being chosen 
on the basis of the most victories. Total of twenty 
students showed interest in golf which was played at 
the Country Club. First, second, and third place 
winners were selected according to the highest number of 
points for 27 holes. 

Under the direction of Coach Wink, a variety of 
sports which included basketball, volleyball, bowling. 



Dick Tepp and McDonald practice for the S Club show 



Nod Lahncr tries for a strike while Duane Bcngs wait* 




BH 




150 



Sports '55 - '56 



golf, tennis and soft ball were offered as an intramural 
program. While the place of activity varied depend- 
ing on the nature of the sport, playing time for all games 
was Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday evenings. Var- 
ious teams were formed by fraternity members as well 
as by independent groups. 

For each activity a schedule of games was provided. 
Seasonal winners were selected on the basis of the num- 
ber of games won or lost. Awards to members of the 
winning teams were presented at the annual athletic 
awards day. 

Participating in basketball were fifteen teams which 
included i8o students. Champions in the basketball 
division were the F.O.B.'s who defeated the Globe- 
trotters, an independent team 54-39. Another high 
light of the basketball program was the annual Phi Sig- 
F.O.B. Grudge game. Staging a comeback after their 
defeat last year, the F.O.B.'s won a well earned vic- 
tory, the score being 65-50. 

Volleyball saw seven teams in competition. Once 
again the championship went to the members of F.O.B. 
fraternity. 



Ball, ball — who gets the ball? 





]ohn Oakeson, Eug«ne Battist, and Bill Mottzan all fighr for 
the rebound 



151 



Organizations Index 

Alpha Phi Omega 6j 

Alpha Psi Omega 68 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 84 

Am and Crafts 69 

Delta Kappa 82 

Dietetic Club 75 

Epsilon Pi Tau 72 

Home Economics Club 80 

Hypertans 85 

Inter'Religious Council 91 

Pallas Athene 79 

Panhellentc Council 81 

Phi Omega Beta 87 

Phi Sigma Epsilon 86 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 66 

Radio Club 73 

S Club 70 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 78 

Sigma Tau Gamma 83 

Ski Club 77 

Stout Alumni Association 62 

Stout Christian Fellowship 74 

Stout Student Association 100 

Stout Typographical Society 90 

Stoutonia 92 

Symphonic Singers 98 

Synchronized Swimmers lOi 

The Band 96 

Tower 94 

W.R.A 88 

Y.W.CA 71 

152 



Faculty Index 



Adams, Norman O. W l6 

Agnew, Dwight L i6 

Amon, Martha Ruth l6 

Anderson, Herbert A 17 

Antrim, Keturah IS 

Arneson, Herman C 17 

Barnard, David P. 17 

Bentley, Phyllis D i6 

Callahan, Gertrude L. 16 

Garrison, Glara G. 10 

Chinnock, Dwight D. 17 

Coinwell, Raymond L 17 

Gox, Eleanor H 17 

Dyas, Edwin W *5 

Erdlitz, Irene 18 

Fleming, Thomas F 18 

Hain, Wauneta L. 18 

Halfin, Harold H 25 

Harbour, Myron 19 

Hardt, Victor H. 19 

Harper, Margaret 19 

Iverson, Ralph G. 14 

Jarvis, John A 14 

Jeter, Lillian 18 

Johnson, Ray C 18 

Keith, Floyd 18 

KilHan, Mary E. 19 

Kirby, John J 19 

Kirk, Alice J 15 

Klatt, Dick G 19 

Kraniusch, Ray F 20 

Kufahl, Marvin M 25 

Marshall, Anne 20 



Meiller, Ella Jane 20 

Mitby, Joan J. 21 

Nelson, Ellen F 21 

Nit2, Otto W 21 

Noble, Ann 20 

Getting, E. R 20 

Olsen, K. T. 20 

Parmer, G. Harrison 21 

Price, Merle M 14 

Rawson, Ernest J 21 

Ray, J. Edgar 21 

Reneson, Matthew W. 22 

Rich. G. L 22 

Rudiger, E. Robert 22 

Ruehl, Philip W 23 

Salver, Guy 23 

Salyer, Jeanne 24 

Siefert, Edwin W 23 

Smith, Benita G. 22 

Soderberg, George A 22 

Swanson, Robert Z2 

Trullinger, Gladys 23 

Vanek, Alyce D 23 

Van Ness, Hazel 23 

Wall, G. S 24 

Whydotski, Lloyd 24 

Wiehe, Theodore E 24 

Wigen, Ray A 15 

Williams, Elizabeth Ann 25 

Williams, Mary K. 24 

Wink, Jack 24 

Ziemann, Norman G 25 



153 



Student Index 



Abon, Jerome, Grad — 60 

Achenbach, Virgene, II — 50, 85, 88, 

98, 131 
Adams, Audrey, II — 47, 49, 68, 78, 

89 
Adams, Mary A., I — 55, 79, 94 
Adams, Man- W., IV — 33 
Adank, Richard, I — 55 
Adcr, Vem, Grad — 60 
Adcrholt. Clifford, II— 49, 86 
Ahrens, Thea, Grad 
Albrecht, John, II 
Alexander. Leonard, I 
Alfheim, Gerald, I — 55 
Alfter, Ruth, 111—45 
Allen, William, II — 51, 6j, 72, 90 
Almaiano, Pedro, Sp 
Andersen, William, IV — 33, 69, 83 
Anderson, David, I — 55 
Anderson, Donald, II — 90 
Anderson, Helen, III — 45 
Anderson, Joan, IV — 33, 79, 99, 119 
Anderson, John, I 
Anderson, Lucile, III — 45, 79 
Anderson, Roben, I^ — 77, 83 
Anderson, Ronald, II — 49, 86 
Andre, Marilyn, I — 54, 55, 96, 98 
Anhalt, Charles, I 
Anliker, William, I 
Aramori, Dora, I — 55, 104 
Amdt, Sharon, I — 55, 96 
Athorp, Sharon, I — 55, 96 
Austin. Barbara, III — 45, 71, 78, 91 
Ausn-old, Emily, I — 55 
Axelson, Paul, Grad — 60, 82, 90 
Batcock. Jocelyn, IV — 33, 84, 121, 

130 
Bachmeycr, William, II — 70, 87 
Backaus. Richard, I — 82 
Balard, Annabelle, I — 55, 88 
Balliette, Richard, I — 55 
Baraboo, Eugene, II 
Bargen, Nancy, IV— 33, 79, 99 
Barrels, Dorothy, I — 55, 94 
Bartenbach, Donna, I 
Bast, Marion, I — 55, 77, 89 
Battist, Eugene, III— 45» 70, 82, 141, 

151 
Bauer, Cynthia, I — 55, 89, 104, 115 
Bauer. Patricia, I — 55 
Bauman, Bonnie, II — 49, 75 
Baumann, Gerald, IV — 33, 70 
Baumgarmer, Jean, II — 49, 78, 94, 
loi 

Beaudry, Gcny, II — 49, 76 
Beck, Eugene, IV— 33, 72, 82 
Becker, Carol, II — 47, 49, 84 
Becker, Lois, I — 55, 97 
Beckman, Janet. I — 55 
Beck man, Richard, II 
BeDell, Betsy, IV— 33, 78 
Bciswanger, Roland, IV — 33, 86, 98 
Belisle, Dorothy, IV — 33, 66, 79, 99, 
119 



Bell. Sandra. II 

Bemis, Allan, II 

Bender, Barbara, II — 49, 89 

Bender, La Vem, I — 55 

Bengs, Duanc, II — 49, 10 1, 150 

Bengs, Willard, II — 49, 10 1 

Benzie, Barbara, III — 45, 47, 85 

Berg, Roben, I 

Berger, E. Jerome, I 

Bcrget, Judith, II — 49, 97, 99 

Bergmann, Charlotte, I — 54, 55, 88, 
128 

Berkseth, Marilyn, III — 45, 77, 93 
Berray, James, IV — 33, 86, 90 
Bettisuorth, William, II 
BeRold, James, I 
Bibby, Carol, I — 35, 96, 117 
Bieniasz, David, Grad — 60 
Bilse, Elwod, IV— 33 
Birch, Eddie, I — 55, 86 
Bird, William, I — 55, 98 
Bischel, K. Jeanene, IV — 33, 75 
Bjork, Maynard, I — 107 
Bjugstad, Olive, I 
Blacer, Victor, Sp. 
Blank, Jeanine, I — 55, 101 
Bleskacek, Gerald, II 
Blum, Catherine, I — 55, 131 
Blythe, John, 11 — 49 
Boche, Adaline, II — 49, 84 
Bochek, Eugene, II — 69 
Boeren, Neil, I — 140 
Boigenzahn, Francis, II 
Bolm, James, II — 49, 70, 87, yo, 
126, 142, 143, 144, 145, 147 
Borchardt, Gerald, II — 49, 69 
Bosley, James, I — 55 

Boumoville. Diane, II — 49, 78, Si, 
88, 89 

Boumoville, Shirley, III — 45, 78, 88 

Braaten, F. Martin, IV — 33 

Brackett. Mary, II — 49, 84, 98 

Bracken, Nancy, IV — 34, 84, 93 

Braker, Billie, II — 48, 49, jy, 84, 99 

Bratley, Barbara, 1 — 55, 101 

Braun, Margaret, II — 49, 85, 88, 130 

Braun worth, Joan, I — 55 

Bredesen, Arlo, I — 55 

Brehm, Richard, II — 70, 87, 140 

Brehm, William, I 

Brechja, Mathias, Grad — 60, 72 

Brcnnan, Roger, II — 55, 87 

Bresina, Lois, I — 55, 92 

Broadwell, William, II — 49, 86, 140 

Brockman, Marion, II — 49 

Broderick, George, I — 55 

Brodt, Herbert, III — 45, 83, 121 

Broeren, Neil, I 

Brooks, Carl, II — 49, 86 

Brooks, Lorraine, II — 49 

Browe, Patricia, III — 45, 70, 78, 88 

Brown, Albert, IV — 34, 138 



Brown, Bovaird, I — 55, 77. 89, 99 

Brown, Jean, I — 55 

Brown, Noel, II — 49, 77, 84 

Bruce, Ellen, I — 55, 97. 131 

Brueggcn, Kathleen, I — 50 

Brucmmer, Charles, III — 45, 69, 83 

Brunn, Elinor, I — 55, 74, 97 

Bruno, Lawrence, IV — 34, 86, 87, 99 

Bublit2, Marlenc, II — 49, 94 

Buchaklian, Sarkis, I — 57. 141 

Buck, Carol, II — 49, 84 

Budde, Shirley, II— 50, 85, 98 

Buol. Mary, IV— 35, 66, 80, 81, 85 

Burdick, Frank, II — 49, 87 

Burkhalter, P. Raymond, IV — 35, 9© 

Bunon, Janet, I — 55, 77, 98 

Bunon, Opal, I — 55 

Butler, M. Elizabeth, I — 55, 116 

Butz. Steve, II — 49, 87 

Byrnes, Clinton, IV — 35, 61, 67, 69, 
7* 

Cabek, Richard, I — 49 

Cain, fames, I 

Carlson, Leida, III 

Carlson, Wendell, I — 155 

Carr. Ardis. IV — 34, 66, 68, 79, 80 

Cartwright, Gene, IV — 34 

Case, Eileen, I — 55, loi 

Casey, Rita, I — 55 
Cate, Marilee, III — 45, 66, 79, ijs 
Cemy, Mar>' Ann, II — 38, 49 
Challeen, Dennis, II — 50, 86, 98, 144 
Chamberlin, JoAnn, IV — 34, 78 
Chapman, David. I — 55, 99, 141 
Chcke, Richard, II — 70, 141 
Chellman, Constance, III — 45. 79 
Cheslik, Scott, I — 73 
Christcnsen, H. Vernon, III — 70 
Christensen, LaVcme, II — 49, 83 
Christenscn, Philip, I — 55 
Christiansen, Patricia, II — 49, 79, 8c, 

89, 128 
Chrismsr, Georgia, III — 45, 93, 97 
Christopherson, Davtd, IV — 34 
Churchill, Lawrence, I 
Claflin, David, II— 69 
Clark, Leonard, III — 82, 90, 106 
Clark, Warren, I — 108 
Clary, Edward, IV — 34, 69, 97, 99 
Clough, Gerald, I — 55 
Conrad, Betty, IV — 34, 78, 93 
Constanrine, Charles, III 
Crawford, Edward, I — 55 
Crawford, Larry, II — 49 
Crichton, Jeanne, III — 45, 71 
Critscr, Ronald, I 
Culver, Arthur, I — 141 
Curtiss, Doris, IV — 34, 78, 99 
Daehling. Robert, I 
Dachling, William, II— 82 
Dahl, Vem, II — 49, 87, 106 
Dahlke, Rita, I 
Dahlke, Robert, II — 50, 56, 98 



154 



Dailey, James, IV — 35, 70, 83, 90, 
142, 144. 147 

Dairies, Jam;s, III — 45, 69, 87, i;2, 
94, 98, 109 

Dalagcr, Wiltiam, I 

Dale, Vera, IV— 34, 84 

Dale, Dorothy, I — 66 

Dame, DarT>'le, I — 55. 83, 101 

Daniels, James, I — 56, 99 

Daniels, Joan, III — 45, 87, 96, 98, 

120, 121 

Darey, Diane, III — 45, 84 
Darling, Dennis, I — 55 
Davis, Diane, I — 55 
Davis, William, III — 86, 141 

Day, Judy, IV— 32, 35. 66, 75. 85, 

92 
Day, Sandra, I^ — 55, 88, 99 
Deal, James, II 

Dehring, Betty, I — 55, 89. 93, 97, 98 
DeMars, Arlen, I — 55, 140 
Dcnker, Stanley, I 
DeSwaitc, Mclvin, I — 55 

Dickie, Kenneth, I — 55, 114, 129, 
131, 140 

Dieter, Dorothy, III — 45, 66, 91, 93, 

94 
Dietsche, Ruby, 11 — 49 
Dietzman, Betty, I — 55 
Distud, Dorothy, III — 68, 75 
Donley. Allan, I— 55 

Domcr, Douglas, II — 47, 48, 68, 36, 
96, 141 

Douglas, Margaret, I — 55, 92 

Douglas, Vema, I 

Dowdlc, Marlene, II — 49, 94 

Doyle, Mary, II — 49 

Draxler, Vernon, I — 98 

Drcgne, Ardellc, 1 — 55. 71* 89» 93 

Drumond, Patricia, II — 50, 84, 88 

Duerkop, B;vcrly, II — 48, 49, 78 

Duestcrbcck, Jamss, I — 77 

Dunkscbergir, Mary, III — 45, 85 

Duquaine, Barbara, IV — 35 

Duren, Robert, III — 45, 67, 69, 72 

Dyer, Richard, I — 141 

Eastlund, Allard. II — 49 

Ebbcn, Ron, II — 70, 140 

Ebcrlc, Raymond, I — 56 

Etcrt, Danrel, II — 47, 83 

Eckes, Roy, III — 45, 69, 72 

Eder, John, I 

Eddy, Janice, IV — 35, 75 

Edgcberg, Thor, III 

Ehlcrs, Virginia, IV— 35, 81, 84, 93, 

109, III, 122, 1 23, 12s 
Ehly» Louis, II 
Hick, Arthur, IV— 98 
Eke, Allan, II — 49, 69 
Eland, Bruce, I — 56, 82 
Ellis, Maury, III — 45, 70, 72, 141 
Emmcrt, Richard, I 
Ender, Gene, III — 45, 86 



Enders, Donna, I — 55, 88 

Endreson, Romaine, III — 45, 86 

Erickson, Donald, I 

Erickson, Muriel, II — 49, 78, 79, 89, 
96 

Erickson, Robert, IV — 35, 72, 82 

Erpenbach, William, II — 49, 83, 148 

Evans, Myra, IV — 35 

Evcrard, Patricia, I — 55, 89 

Fabbri, George, II — 61 

Fac;, Wesley, Grad 

Faschingbauer, Richard, I — 56 

Fehlhaber, Clarence, II — 49, 67, 68 

Fclland, Sylvia, 1—55. 88 

Fclton, T. Ellsworth, III 

Fenner, Nancy, I — 56 

Ferch, Rolland, Grad 

Feyereiscn, Donald, I 

Fink, Sharon, II — 49, 85, 97, 99 

Finnell, Allan, I — 56, 83 

Fisher, Diannc, II — 49 

Fisher, Gerald, I — $6, 97, 99 

Fotkman, Jermaine, II — 49, 66, 71, 

75. 78, 80, 92, 93 
Fortin, James, IV — 35, 86 
Foster, Robert, IV — 35, 87, 150 

Fraedrich, Joyce, IV — 35, 66, 79, 96, 
98, 127 

Fralcy, Betty, III — 45, 66, 68, 79, 

80, 92, 96, 1 19 
Erase, Homer, IV — 35, 69, 73, 76 
Frank, Carol, I — 55 
Franz, Janice, I — 55 
Friedman, Iris, I — 55 
Fritz, Francis, III 
Frochlich, Helsn, II — 49, 66, 79, 89, 

94, 96, 98 
Gabcrt, Nancy, II — 49 
G^hlman, Fredrick, I 
Galaraga, Marcclino, Sp 
Gargulak, Mary, IV — 36, 66, 79, 81, 

t 19, 123 
Garnich, Kathryn, I — 56, 89 
C:e, Keith, I — 56 
G^hl, Eugene, I 
Geisert, William, II — 50, 87 
Gsislcr, Mary, I 
Gsnal, Eleanor, I — 56 
Gcrber, Merlin, I — 130 
Csmer, Carol, IV — 35 
Gibtons, Donald, I — 56, 97 
Gicsc, Harlan, III — 45, 86 
Gilbcrtson, Douglas, I — 56 
Gill, Roman, III — 45 
Gilson, Carol, III — 45, 75 
Giverson, Ruth, I — 56 
Glascr, Sandra, I — 56, 92 
Glavan, William, III — 45 
Goedeke, Joan, I — 56, 89, 94, 99 
Goehring, Judith, III — 4$, 68, 77^ 84 
Goessling, Evelyn, II — 49 
Goetzinger, Zoe, ill — 45, 79, 99 
Goglin, Arthur, IV — 37 
Goldsmith, Arlet, I — 56 



Gollihcr, Maureen, III — 45, 71, 89 

GoodcU, Mema, II — 45, 93 

Gordon, Wilma, I — 56, 88 

Gosscll, Ardelle, IV— 35, 78 

Grant, Louise, I — 56, 71, 92 

Grant, Shirley, I — 56, 96, 98 

Gray, Dean, I 

Grebe, David, II — 51, 98, 109 

Green, Ronald, II 

Grcinkc, Carolyn, I — 49, 85, 88, 89, 

93 
Grcsch, David, III — 45, 83 

Griffith, Edward, IV— 35, 83, 99, 
120, 121 

Grimm, Vicky, IV — 37 

Griswold, Darlene, II — 49, 78, 99 

Grosskopf, Thomas, I — 56 

Grote, Audrey, III — 45. 93 

Grone, Mary Jane, III — 45, 75, 85 

Grunewald, Bemice, II — 49, 85, 132 

Grutt, Elaine, I — 56 

Gryzbowski, Dcanna, I — 56, 99, 10 1, 
114, I 24 

Gunderson, Robert, I — 56, 140 

Guptill, Helen, Grad 

Guptill, Maurice, III — 72 

Gussel, Henry, 1 — 56 

Gustafson, Dorothy, I — 56, 92 

Gusthcson, Vergil, I 

Gutheil, Roberta, II — 49, 126 

Haag, Gordon, II 

Haas, Shirley, III— 45 

Habstrttt, Barbara, III — 45, 89 

Hagen, Donald, III — 45. 71. 86, 90, 

91 
Hahn, Carol, III— 45. 78. 98 
Haldeman, Jane, III — 75 
Haljrhide, Neva, III— 45. 75 
Halvorson, Maurice, I — 56 
Halvorson, Melva, I — 56 
Hamilton, Susan, IV — 37 
Handlos, Peggy, I— 56 
Handy, J. Thomas, III — 42, 70 
Handy, Lenora Ginsbach, Sp — 79 
Hangartner, Ruth, II — 50, 90 
Hana, Frederick, I — 56 
Hansen, Lester, II 
Hansen, Wilbur, III — 90, 93 
Hanson, Annette, I — 56, 71 
Hanson, Beverly, i — 93 
Hanson, Marvin, I — 141 
Hanson, Robert, II 

Harbour, Patricia, I — 56, 96, 98, 131 
Harmston, Glenyct, II — 50, 77, 84, 

97. 99 
Harry, Helen. IV— 36, 66, 84, 93, 

I 10, I I I 
Hartig. Barbara, II — 50, 75, 84 
Hartwig, Mary, I — 56 
Harycki, Susan, II — 50, 79 
Hashimoto, Richard, III — 69 
Raskins, Roberta, IV— 36, 120, 121 



155 



Hatch. Carol, II — 50, 85, 88, 10 1, 
129 

Hathaway, Duanc, I — 114, 140 

Hatodd, Hans, I 

Haug, Richard, II — 50 

Haugen, Phyllis, I — 56 

Hautamaki, Alma, I — 88, 97 

Havlik, Betty, II — 50, 66, 79, 92, 

99. 125. 131 
Hawkins, Katharine, II — 50, 71, 85, 

93 
Hawksworth, Carol, II — 50, 71. 97 
Heggcn, James, I 

Heidenreich, Agnes, I — 56, 97. 99 
Heike, Lois, Grad — 61 
Hcins, Carol, I — 56, 97, 99, 116 
Hcis, Octe, I — 56, 98 
Helm, Herben, I — 56, 142, I43 
Hemsey, William, I 
Henseler, Sylvester, 1 — 56 
Hermann, Ralph, I — 101 
Hcsselink, Jerold, II — 56, 97 
Hetsel, Ralph, IV— 70 
Heyel, CUrance, I — 56 
Hitesman, Mary, I — 56 
Hobbick, Joan, I — 56 
Hodge, Gary, I — 56 
Hodges. Alfred, IV— 36, 83 
Hocpfncr, Neil, III — 45, 70, 86 
Hoffman, Donald, I — $6 
Hoffman, John, III 
Holcomb, William, I 
Holder, Basil, III — 87, 99, 136, 140, 

141 
Holerud, Shirley, I — 56, 98, 10 1 
Hoist, Lillian, I — 56, 94 
Homich, Charles, I — 56, 77 
Horkan, Rita, II — 50, 93, 96, 98, 

104 
Homickel, Janice, IV — 36, 78, 130 
Horyza, Dennis, III — 4S» 87 
Hosford, Richard, I — 104 
Houlc, James, I 
Hovdc, E. Joanne, I — 56, 76 
Hovdc, Patty, I — 56, 77 
Hovind, Gerald, II — 106 
Howard, Brian, I — 142, 144 
Howard, Gerald, I — 50, 92, 98, 10 1, 

1 26 
Hubcr, Yvonne, I — 56, 88 
Hubinf, Bradley, II — 50 
Huebner, Ronald, III — 90 
Huetson, Tom, II — 45, 86, 97, 99 
Hutchinson, Doris, IV — 36, 66, 68, 

79* 80 
Hutchinson, Judith, I — 56 
Ihde, Rufus, I — 138, 139, 141 
lida. Hardy, I — 56 
Imse, Mary Ellen, I — 56, 92 
Isaacson, Ivan, II — 50, 82 
Iwen, Edith, III — 37, 71 
Jackson, Peter, I — 56, 87 



Jackson, Rita, III — 46, 53, 84 
Jaitner, Joseph, II — 50, 83 

Janda, Ann, II — 50, 66, 75, 79, 92, 

96, 98, I2S 

Janis, Leo, IV — 37, 70, 86, 121, 

"23. 137, 139. Ml 
Jankc, Roger, I — 56 
Jankilla, Marian, IV — 37, 79, 99 
Jarlsberg, Karen, III — 45, 98 
Jeatran, James, I — 87, 94, 122 
Jeffrey, Hila, IV— 36, 71 
Jenks, Lloyd, I 

Jenquin, Janice, III — 45, 68, 89, 93, 

97, 101, 130 

Jinsky, James, II — 50, 98 

John, Sandra, I — 56, 77, 89, 101 

Johnson, Allen, I 

Johnson, Barbara, II — 93 

Johnson, David, I 

Johnson, Dawn, I — 50 

Johnson, Eleanor, Grad 

Johnson, Eugene, III — 45, 74, 108 

Johnson, John, IV — 36, 56, 72 

Johnson, Judith, I — 89 

Johnson, Lee, III — 45, 86, 106 

Johnson, Loicn, II — 50, 80, 86, 90, 

97 
Johnson, Merlin, I — 57 
Johnson, Raymond D., IV — 36, 67 

Johnson, Raymond L., IV — 37, 74, 
87, 90, 91, 92, 98, 109 

Johnson, Richard A., II — 50, 87 

Johnson, Richard E., I — 57, 140 

Johnson, Richard W., II — 50, J 42 

Johnson, Roben, I 

Johnson, Ronald, I 

Johnson, Roy, I — 57 

Johnson Shirley II — 50, 71, 84, 88, 

98 
Joncn, James, II — 50, 67, 83, 101 
Jones, Coit, III — 70, 82 
Jordan, John, III — 45 
Jost, Andree, III — 44, 45, 78 
Jungj, Shirley, II — 50, 105 
Jylha, William, III— 45, 82 
Kac:marski, Michael, IV — 37, 82 
Kadingcr, Ramona, II — 50, 71 
Kadotani, Richard, Grad — 61, 83 
Kaecker, Carolee, III — 46, 68, 97, 

99 
Kahalakulu, Albert, I — 57, 98, 127 
Kajihara, Frederick, Grad — 61, 83 
Kallcnbach, David, I — 57 
Kamm, Arvid, I — 57 
Karrakcr, Dean, II — 70, 82, 140 
Karrakcr, Francis, II — 68 
Kaspcr, Carol, III — 46, 71 
Kasten, John, I — 57 
Kasten, Rita, I — 57 
Kaul, William, 1 — 57, 100 
Kay, Mar>', IV — 37, 93 
Keiler, John, II 
Kelley, Rosemary, IV — 36, 66, 78 



Kclnhofer, Deanne, I — 57, 76 

Kennedy, Mary, III — 46, 68, 79 

Kerstner. Roger, II — 50, 83, 98 

Kersten, Patricia, II — 50, 99 

Kettner, Patricia, I — $7 

Kimura, Evelyn, I — 57 

Ktndschy, Marian, III — 46, 66, 79, 91 

King, Bruce, II — 69 

King, Helen, III — 46, 84 

King, Loren, IV — 36 

Kingsley, Romaine, II — 50 

Kingston, Judith, I — 57 

Kirby, Brian, I 

Kirk, Violet, III— 46, 84, 88 

Kicll, Rodney, II — 74, 91 

Klaus, Rose, II — 50, 85, 88, 94, 130 

Klabunde, Ralph, III — 46, 70 

Klccker. Marvel, II — 50, 71, 89 

Kleven, John, I 

Knapp, Julia, II — 50, 71, 88 

Knott, Elaine, I — 57, 74 

Knox, Vernon, I — 57, 99, 115 

Knutson. Raymond, II 

Kobliska, David, I — 57 

Koch, Joseph, III — 44, 45, 69, 72 

Kochevar, James, II 

Koeslin. Robert, III — 69 

Kofoed, Ann, II — 50, 66, 75, 79, 98 

Kogler, James, II — 50, 83, 90, 97, 99 

Komperud, Beverly, I — $7 

Konemann, Arlcnc, I — 57 

Kort, Louis, IV — 36, 70 

Kotek, John, I — 57, 87 

Koryza, Anton, II — 69, 72 

Kowalczyk, Janice, 11 — 50 

Krager, William, II 

Krahn, Sharon, I — 57 

Kratsch. Walter, III 

Kratzkc, James, I — 57 

Krause, Agnes, I — 57 

Krausc, Marlene, III — 46, 75, 96 

Krcicie, Robert, II — 50, 86 

Kriegler, Helen, I — 57 

Krings, Carmen, II — 50, 89, 92, 97 

Krueger, Gcraldine, I — 57 

Krupp, Catherine, I 

Krysiak, Harry, IV — 37, 69, 86 

Kuboyama, Kazukio, III — 46, 69, 83, 

100 
Kufahl, Mar\'in, Grad — 61 
Kukar, Thomas, II — 50, 86 
Kumbicr, Janet, IV — 37, 78 
Kurey, Andrew, I 
Kresse, Richard, III 
Kreton, Richard, I — 57 
Krcuger, James, I — 86 
Kurth, Roberta, II — 50 
Kassrow, Dale, II — 50 
Kussrow, Jean, I — 57 
LaBine, William, IV — 37 
LaBonte, F. Mark, II — 51 
LaDukc, Judy, III— 46, 85 
Lange, Salie, I — 57, 94 



156 



Lamke, Joel, IV — 37, jz, 8z 

LandsN'erk, Donald, Grad 

Lanna, William, II 

Larkin, William, I — 57, 114 

Larson, Eugene, III 

Larson, Kay, II — 50, 105 

Larson, Neil, II — 50, 8z 

Lausted, James, III 

Lee, Karen, 11 — 51, 79, 126 

Lehman, Audrey, II 

Lehman, Carol, I — 57, 71, 88, 94, 

125 

Lehman, Earl, IV — 37 

Lehman, Kenneth, III 

Lchncr, Noel, III — 86, 150 

Lein, Bcny, II — 50, 71, 92, 131 

Leisen, Richard, II — 140 

Leland, Jay, I 

Lcmke, Elmer, IV— 45, 68, 86 

Lemkuil, Nancy, 11 — 50 

Lcncz, John, III 

Lentz, James, II — 87, izz 

Lcuer, June, I — 57, loi 

Lcvake, Marjorie, I — 57 

Lighmer, George, I — 57, 76 

Lindem, Joseph, II — 51, 67 

Link, Norbert, I — 57, 97, 98, i 15 

Livingston, Corrine, I — 57, lOi 

Lohr, James, I — 57 

Lohr, Marian, II — 50, 84 

Lolich, Milan, II — 87, 140 

Longshore, Jack, II — 50 

Loushin, Jerome, Grad — 61, 72 

Loveland, Larry, III — 46, 68, 83 

Lowrv', Richard, I — 57 

Lubahn, James, I — 57 

Lundeen, Carol, IV — 37 

Lundeen, Shirley, IV — 37, 66, 79, 91 

Lydick, Barbara, I — 57 

MacLaughlin, David, I — 57 

Madaus, B. Jeanne, II — 75, 89 

Madsen, Beverly, I — 57, 97 

Madsen, Marvin, III — 46, 91 

Malchow, Thomas, I — 142 

Mallan, Lois, III— 46, 88 

Malmin, John, II — 51, 98 

Mane, Wanna, Sp. 

Manes, Joan, II — 51, 91, 101, 125 

Manogian, Mike, III — 46, 70 

Manske, Eldred, II 

Marben, Helcnc, III — 46, 77, 89, 

94, 9<5 
Markgren, Mary, I — 57 
Marose, Frank, III — 45, 86 
Marquart, Joann, III — 46, 66, 8$, 93 
Marsh, Roben, Grad — 99 
Marshall, Alice, I — 57 
Marshall, Duane, II — 51 
Marten, Harold, I — 57 
Manens, Lyle, III — 82, 141 
Martin, William, I — 57, 107 
Mathey, Fern, II — 51, 79, 92, 99 



Matschnig, Richard, II — 51 

Marl. Glen, IV — 38, 69, 72, 132 

Mattson, LaVonne, III — 46 

Matzkc, Dean, I — 57 

Mau, James, III — 86 

Maurcr, Donald, III — 46, 69 

Maves, Gordon, IV — 38, 72, 86, 90, 
93, 100 

May, Calvin, I 

McDctmott, Nils, II 

McDonald, Douglas, I — 150 

McGovem, William, II — 51, 87, 126 

McGowan, George, Grad — 6t, 72 

Mcllquaham, Mar>-, IV— 88 

McLaughlin, Joan, II — 51, 88 

McNaughton. William, I — 57, 76 

McNeight, Gloria, III — 46, jj, 84, 
88, 92, 94 

Medin, Delia, III — 44, 46, 66, 79, 
80, 81 

Mehlberg, Roger, I — 57, 141 

Mehnc, Herbert, I — 57 

Meihsner, Reinhold, III — 46, 53, 83, 
91, 100 

Messtner, £. Dan, III 

Meriam, Nancy, I — 57, 77 

Menes, Avis, IV — 38, 78 

Metling, Wallace, II — 108 

Meyer, Terry, I — 58, 142, 144 

Miller. Harry, II — 48, 51, 70, 140, 
148 

Miller, Helen, III — 46, 84 

Miller, Mary, II — 51, 78 

Miller, Neil, III— 46, 69, 83, 87 

Miller, Robert, II 

Misfeldt, Harlyn, I 

Mitby, Joan, Grad 

Mittelstacdt, Wm., Ill — 73 

Mlynarek, Conrad, I 

Moerschel, Henry, III — 46, yz, 83, 

132 
Molitor, James, II — 82 
Moll, Robcn, I — 51, 100 
Moltzan, William, I — 151 
Moore, Ann, I — 57, 89 
Moore, John, I — 57 
Moroni, Charles, I — 57 
Momeau, Joan, III — 46, 78, 91, 123 
Morris, Robert, II 
Morris, Sheila. II — 51, 88, 10 1 
Motyka, Jane, IV — 38, 75 
Mountford, Joan, IV — 38, 68, 78, 

los 
Muenich, Julia, II — 51, 79, 99 
Mulock, Bobette, I — 57, 94 
Munro, Thomas, I — 108 
Murphy, Brendan, I — 57, 14* 
Myers, Gary, I 
Nash. Sarah, IV— 38, 85 
Nass, Laura, IV — 38, 84 
Necb, LaVaun, II — 51, 89, 93, 96 



Neerhof, Donna, IV — 38, 87, ii() 

Nehls, Janice, II — 51 

Neis, Dorothy, IV — 38, 66, 84, 100 

Nelson, Fayc, IV — 38, 80, 85, 93 

Nelson, Gareth, III — 46, 82 

Nelson, James, II — 87 

Nelson, Lawrence, II — 51 

Nelson, Marvene, II — 51, 78, 89, 94, 

lOI 

Nelson, My ma, I — 57 

Nelson, Orville, IV— 18, 38, 72, 141 

Nelson, Patricia, IV — 38, 78 

Nelson, Ronald A., I — 57 

Nelson, Ronald G., I— $8 

Ness. Barbara, IV— 38, 85 

Ness, Sarah, I — 57 

Neumann, Bill, II — 51, 87 

Nevela, Leo, II — 51 

Neverdahl, William, II 

Nevin, Jean, I — 57 

Newman, Manorie, IV — 39, 66, 71, 
85, 91, 128 

Nielson, Clifford, II — 5'. '44. '47 

Nielsen, Richard, I— 58, 142 

Niemeste, Roben, III — 46, 87 

Niffnegger. Ralph, I — 58, 114 

Nigbor, Thomas, II — 76 

Nolmer, Robert, IV — 39, 70, 82, 
140 

Novinski, Irene, IV — 39, 66, 68, 79 

Novy, Leona, III — 46, 78, 80, 93, 

97. 99 
Nuttelman, Barbara, I — 57. 7i> 92 
Nysather, Harry, II — 51, 74, 9* 
Oakcson, John, IV— 39, 70, 82, 140, 

151 
Oas, Shirley, I — 98 
Oberg, Russell, I— 58 
Oberst. Craig, I — 58 
O'Brien, Donald, Grad— 6a, 68, 97, 

99 
O'Brien, Ruth, I — 58 
O'Bryan, James, I — 58 
Ochuba, Michael, III 
O'Donnell, Harold, I 
O'Grady. Janet. I — 58, 116 
Oldaher, Jerry-, I — $8 
Olds, James, III— 70, 86 
Olia, Jane, III — 46, 71. 97 
Olsen, Fred, Grad — 62 
Olski. Keith, I — 141 
Olson, Donald, III 
Olson. Janet, I — 58, 88, 89 
Olson, Lois. I— 58, 88, 94. 99 
Olson. Ruth, I — 58, 93 
Olstad, Evanell, III— 46, 96, 98 
Olstrom, Robert, III — 46, 69, 72, 91, 

97. 99 
Olund, Leonard, Sp — 82 
Oman, Jack, I 
Ong, John, II — 51, 76 
Onsrud, Lois, II — 51, 79 
Osier, William, II 



157 



Ostertag, Benha, I — 58 
On. Kathleen, III — 46 
Oyama, Em«$t; II — 141 

Paciotti, Mary, IV — 39, 75, 84, izz, 

123 
Pactsch, Ellen, II— 51, 85 
Page), Douglas, III — 45, 86, 99 
Page), Thomas, I 

Palmer, Paul, III — 46, 67, 69, 72 
Paremski, Nancy, III — 46, 71 
Parish. Richard, II 

Parkcl, Mary, I — 58, 89, 90, 96, 98 
Parker, Ronald, I — 58, 141 
Parrish, James, I — 59, 140 
Pauls, Francis, II — 51 
Pauls, John, I — 58 

Pauls, Rita. Ill— 46, 75- 78, 88, 93 
Paulson, Donald, II — 45, 86 
Paulson. Paul. II— Si» 69, 77 > 83 
Pavck, Janei, III — 46 

Pearson, Sherwin, III — 45, 86, 91, 

98, 100 

Pedcrscn, Richard, III 

Pedro, David, Grad — 6a 

Pchlke, Eleanore, I 

Peloquin, Homer, I 

Pence, Louis, I — 58 

Penhallegan, Elaine, I — 58 

Penn, Gary, II — 52 

Peoner, Janice, IV — 39 

Pcplinski, Zita. 111—68 

Perkins, Forrest, I 

Peterson, Dcloran. Ill — 46 

Peterson, John, II — 70, 141, 145 

Peterson, Jerome, I 

Peterson, Rexford, I — 58 

Peterson, Robert, III 

Peterson, William, III— 86, 99 

Pettis, Marlys, I — §8, 98 

Pfciffer, K. Maryellen. II — SL 75 

Phillips, Curtis, II — 51 

Pickclmcycr, Charlcnc, I — 58, 7^t 97 

Pickering, Lloyd, Grad — 60 

Pike, Barbara, I — 5'. 85 

Pinkcpank, Carol, I 

Piontowski, Donald, I — 58 

Pleva, Leo, III— 45. 86 

Poad, Jerry, IV — 39 

PoHvka. Carlcne, IV— 39 

Polley. Dan, II — 70, 141 

Pollock. Russell, Grad — 60, 141, 150 

Ponschok, Fred, III — 69, 70, 106 

Porter, Gerald. I— 58, 83, 114 

Poscwits, John, IV — 39, 69, 83, 90, 

92 
Post, Barbara, IV — 39, 75 
Potiiinda, Pensit, II — 67, 73 
Pracht, Loren, III 
Pracht, Lynda, III — 47, 66, 79 
Prahl, Edward, Grad — 60, 72, 90 
Pratt, Barbara, I — 58 
Premo, Barbara, III — 46, 77, 79 



Premo, Darrell, IV— 39, 77, 83 

Pringlc, Herbert, Grad — 68, 77 

Pritchard, Donald, III — 46, 69, 72 

Proctor, Harold, II — 87 

Putman, Carl, II — 67 

Pyatt. Darlene, IV — 39, 85, i 1 i. 132 

Rabe, Bnice, I— 58 

Rammer, Mae, IV — 39, 84, 93 

Rand, Mary, I — 58 

Randall, Marilyn, III — 47, 68, 94, 
101 

Rasmussen, David, I — 58 

Rauscher, Francis, III — 46, 67, 69, 

72 

Raven, Joanne, II — 51, 96, 98 
Rawson, Ruth, Grad — 61 

Ray, Barbara, IV — 39, 66, 71, 78, 

9' 
Retilaff, Beverly, I — 58, 77, 89 
Revord, Paul, II 

Reiek, Mary, II — 51, 75, 78, 94 
Rich, Mary, III — 46, 93 
Richardson, Anne, III — 75, 94, 98 
Riebe, Herbert, III — 46, 77, 83 
Ritter, Richard, I — 58 
Ritzman, Kathleen, II — 94 
Robbe, Anne, II — 51, 79, 96 
Robens, Audrey, III — 47, 93 
Roberts, Richard, III— 8z 
Robey, Jean, IV — 40, 109, 1 1 1 
Robinson, Maurice, I — 58 
Robocker, Roben, III — 47, 72 
Rogers, LaVeme. II — 51 
Rokus, Richard, III — 69, 83 
Rokusek, Henry, Grad — 61 

Rokusek, Maryann Smith, Grad — 61, 
68 

Romser, William, IV — 70, 122, 138, 

141, 148 
Roscnstiel, Pauline, II — 51 
Rosin, Mary. Ill — 47, 89 
Roth, Joan, I — 58, 71, 97, 105 
Roycraft. Carol, I — 51, 85, 97, 98 
Rowc, Richard, IV — 40, 87 
Rowsam, James, IV — 40, 69, 72 
Rubcrio, George, I — 136, 137, 140 
Rundblad, Charles. I 
Rundle, Clifton, III— 46, 87 
Rundle. Susan, I — 58 
Ruppenthal, Robert, I — 58 
Rusch, Allan, I 

Rushin"* Barbara, IV — 40. 75, 79 
Russell, Joel, IV — 40, 72, 90, 92 
Russell, Helen, II — 51, 99 
Ryan, Patricia, IV — 40, 78, 1 1 1 
Rymcr, Rodger, II — 51 
Rundle, Jeanine — 92 
Sagstatter, Lester, I 
Sand, James, II — 87, 141, 149 
Sandbcrg, Stephen, I — 58, 140 
Sather, Richard, I — 58, 141 
Salter, Sheldon, I — 58 



Sauers, Raymond, I 

Schaffner, Joan, I — 58, 94 

Scharf, Marlon, IV — 40 

Schccvel, Joan, II — 51, 84, 96, 98 

Schellin, John, il — 45, 86, 90 

Schsmansky. Jerry, II — 83, 90, 93 

Schcndcl, Merlin, IV — 41, 72, 91, 98 

Schilstra, Carol, IV — 41, 68, 84, 93 

Schirmang, Janet, II — 52 

Schlagcnhaft. James, II — 51. 59 

Schlegcl, Ruth, I — 58, 94 

Schleis, Mary Lou, I — 58, 89, 92 

Schlicht, Dean. Ill 

Schlough, Jane. I 

Schlough, Virgil, I — 58 

Schmidt. Edythc, IV — 41, 85 

Schmitz, Tonya, II — $t, 84, 99 

Schneck, Donald, I 

Schneider, John, I — 59, 97, 98 

Schocnike, Jerald, III — 44, 47, 69, 

83- 9' 
Schnitzler, James, I — 59, 99 

Schollcr, Ethel. II — 51, 84. 88 
Scholz, Gloria, II — 52, 94 
Schomburg. Betty, I — 58 
Schroeder, Althea, II — 51, 77, 88 
Schroeder, Alvin, I 
Schroeder, Audrey, I — 59, 97. 99 
Schroeder, Judith. I — 58 
Schuette, Margaret, III — 47, 101 
Schuster, Warren, IV — 40 
Schwertel, Jean, III — 47, 79, 92, 96, 
98 

Seibcn, Patricia, III — 47, 70, 75, 78, 

88 
Seppala. Janet, II — 52 
Seppanen, Mary, IV — 40 
Seyforth, Kay, II — 51, 126 
Shafland, Carole, IV — 40 
Shaft, Stewart, II — 51 
Sharkey. Mary Ann, I — 58, 89, 104 
Shaw, Edith. Ill — 47, 66, 80, 85, 98, 

>i3- '32 
Shearer, Myma, I — 59 
Shemick, Ann, IV — 41, 75, 81, 84, 

93 
Shinabarger, P. Alcen, HI — 47, 84, 

92, 94, 96, 98 
Simmons, William, I 
Sison, Teofilio. Sp 
Sjuggerud, Ann, II — $1 
Sjuggerud, Nancy, III — 47, 75 
Siuggerud, Sandra, I — 99 
Skar, Tula, I — 58 
Skar, Jean, I — 58, 97 
Skarvan, Geraldine, I — $8, 10 1 
Sladc, Charles, I — 58 
Slettcn, Lorerta, I — 59, 84 
Smith, Brandon. II — 87, 122, 140 
Smith, Carl, III — 47, 72, 74, 91, 94 
Smith, Carol Jean, I — 58, 92 
Smith, Carol Joan, I — 58 
Smith, Charics, I 
Smith, Ian, I — 58 
Smith, John, IV— 32, 41, 72, 82 
Smith, Lawrence, Grad — 72, 83 
Smith, Lillian, IV — 32, 41, 66, 84, 

91 



158 



Smith, Mary, 11 — 51, 78- 89 

Smith, Robert, IV— 40 

Sncll, Donald, II — 52 

Sodcrbeck, Dale, III — 87 

Soekantinah ( Pocspodibroto ) , Sp 

Sohn, Donald, II— 51 

Soldner, Patricia, I — $8, 99 

Somers, Charles, III — 98 

Somers, Gwcn, III — 47. 8$ 

Sommcr, Jerome, Grad — 61, 69, 7s, 

83, 87, I 19 

Sommer, JoAnn, II — 51. 77* 84. 96, 
98 

Sommcrhalder, Barbara, III — 47. 93 
Sorcnson, Robert, I — 142 
Spaeth, Ronald, I 
Spangler, Mary Ann, II — 51, 88 
Spielman, Patrick, II— Si» 86 
Spinti. Carl, IV— 40, 68, 77* 83, 88 
Spinti, Flora, III^ — 47. 77> 94 
Springer, David, I — 54* 58, 98 
Spry, Beverly, I— 58, 88, 99 
Spurgat, Jane, III — 47, 84 
Stahlkoof, Wayne, III— 47. 8i 
Statz, Richard, IV— 40, 61 
Stauffachcr, Jerry, I — 58, 87, 139, 

140, 142 
Stecket, Richard, I 
Stcgcman, Joan, IV — 41, 85 
Stcinhilber, Howard, I — 59 
SteinhoH. Ellen, III — 47. 66, 68, 

8s, 88 
Stepp, James, IV — 41, 72 
Stevens, Philip, I — 59 
Stevens, Ralph, I — 58, 83 
Stevens, Thomas, II 
Stewart, Ramona, III — 46 
St. Jacques, John, III — 47, 99, 126 
Stokkc, Del V in, I 
Stori, Edward, I— 58, 87, 141 
Stratman, Ruth, I — 58, 126 
Strodthoff, Marie, IV— 41, 66, 71. 

84, 104, 109, III, 123 
Stuvc, Alan, IV — 41, 82 
Stuvc, Gwendolyn, II — 51 
Suckow, Rose, I 

Suk, Stanley, II! — 45. 72. 86, 97, 99 

Sullivan, Patricia, II — 51, 84 

Sunstrom, Eric, II 

Sutliff, Scotty, I 

Sutter, Cynthia, II — 51, ddy 85, 93, 

128 
Swaengsugdi, Thanoo, Sp 
Sweet, Elcnc, IV — 41, 79 
Swenson, Yvonne, I — 58 
Sylvester, Patricia, II — 84, 88 
• Tanner, James, I — 59, 99 
Tarbox, Gary, I — 59, 101 
Taylor, Donald, I 
Taylor, Theodore, IV — 41 
Tcasdalc, Caryl, IV — 41, 68, 78, 96, 

98 
Temple, Robert, II 
Tennesson, Robert, IV — 32, 41, 73, 

98, ISO. Ill 



Tepp, Richard, II — 70, 141, 150 

Teppen, Lyle, IV — 42 

Terwilliger, Thomas, II — 52, 67, 77 

Tews, Robert, I 

Theis, John, I — 59 

Thomas, Ruth, II — 52, 71 

Thompson, Jane, I — 59 

Thompson, Thomas, I — 59 

Tickler, Mary, I — 59, 77, 93, 117 

Tiefenthaler, William, I 

Tict2, Ronald, II — 52 

Tobin, Stan, IV — 42, 86 

Tomsick, Franklin, II — 52 

Torgcrson, Orville, III 

Trafbrd, Allen, I 

Trafford, Frank, IV— 42, 69, 87, 99 

Traxel, James, II — 52, jd, 90, 96 

Treise, Robert, III — 47, 90, 94, 98, 

106, 107 
Trewartha, Donald, I — 59 
Trianoski, Walter, I — 59 
Tiiebiaiowski, Gregory, I — 59 
Tsuji, Thomas, III— 87, 117, 131 
Tubbs, Myron, I — 59, 101 
Tumm, Amanda, I — 59 
Turner, Avanel, III — 46, 75 
Tynell, Maxine, I 
Uhl, Roger, I— 59 
Urbanz, Gwendolyn, I — 59, 89, 131 
Urbanz, Maryann, IV 
Vaitkcvivius, Vaclovas, I 
Valiska, Norman, II — 52 
Vance, Ruth, 111-8$ 
VanderKamp, Leo, II 
Van Doom, Kathryn, II — 52, 85, 94 
VanDrcscr, Roy, II — 87 
Van Gorden, Beth, IV — 40, 85 
Van VIeet, Rhea, II — 52, 53, 84, 91, 

93 
Vick, Virginia, II — 52, 71, 93 
Vieihs, Robert, IV — 42, 62, 72, 82 
Voslz, Glenn, HI — 47, 76, 100 
Vogtsberger, Betty, I — 59, 99, 119 
Vogtsberger, James, III 
Vogts'^crger, Richard, II 
Vollmcr, Kay, I — 54, 59, 94 
Waggonjr, Peter, I 
Wagner, Joan, IV — 42, 79 
Wagner, William, IV— 42. 82 
Wahl, Dale, I — 59 
Walden, Ava, I — 59 
Wake, Marshall, II — 52 
Walker, Ronald, IV — 42 
Wallace, Robert, IV — 42 
Wallcn, Richard, I — 59 
Wallcsverd, Gerard, I 
V/alstad, Gloria, I — 99, 119, 124, 

128, 133 
Walter, Clarence, III 
Walter, Dorothy, I — 59, 92 
Walters, Jcanene, I 

Wandrcy, Doris, IV — 42, 66, 78, 109 
Wamcckc, James F., IV — 42, 83 
Warner, Carol, I — 59 
Watts, Harry, II — 52, 90 



Webb, Marilyn, I — 59, 93 

Weber, Charles, IV — 43, 67, 90 

Weber, Donald, I — 59 

W^cbster, Patricia, II — 52, 78 

Wcgc, Roger, II — 69 

Wcghom, Don, I — 54, 59, 98, 124 

Weir, Janice, I — 59, 97 

Weltzin, Alice, I — 59. 88, 93, 97, 99 

Wclizin, Eleanor, 11-52, 75, 77, 84 

V/endorf, Joanne, I — 59, 99 

Werblow, Richard, II — 52, 140 

Werner, Marjorie, 11 — 52 

West, Janice, IV — 43 

Westcrgreen, Patricia, I 

Westrom, Marvin, III — 47, 87 

Whitehead, Roger, I — 59 

Wick, Gerald, IV— 43, 70, 122, 141 

Wick, Nathalie, 111—47. 80, 84, 88, 

93. 94 
Wicken, Viola, IV— 66, 81 
Wicklund, Duanc, II — 50, 96 
Wicklund, Elroy, I — 140 
Wielgus, Daniel, IV— 43. 86, 96, 98 
Warsinskc, Patricia, IV — 42, 84 
Wiitanan, Ray, I — 59 
Wikkcrink, Dean, I — 59 
Wilde, Leonard, I — 52. 86 
Wilhelm, Ron, IV— 43, 140 
Wilkc, Harriet, IV— 43. 85, 132 
Wilke, John, II — 52, 97, 99 
Williams, Barbara, I — 59. 94 
Williams, Thomas, Grad — 61, 82 
Wills, Vernon, IV— 43, 70, 87. 148 
Wingert, David. Ill — 70 
Winter, Ruth, IV— 43, 78 
Wittig, Kenneth, 111 — 45. 86 
WoeUfcr. Don, III — 70, 141 
Woelffer, Gale, Grad— 62, 140 
Wolf, Jerome, II — 52, 69 
Wonoski, Joan, II — 52, 71. 78 
Wood, Roger, II— 69, to6, 141 
Woodbury, Janet, III^ — 47 
Woodiiff, Ron, III — 70, 142, 147 
Wright, Charles, I— 59 
Wright, Tom, I — 59 
Wuethrich, Marion, I — 96 
Wulf, William. I 
Wyss, Judith, I — 59 
Wyss, Lionel, I 
Yamamoto, Alice, II — 52, 66 
Yentz, Caroline, IV — 43, 78, 98 
Yoshida, Herbert, III — 69 
Young, Carol, IV— 43, 68. 78. 81, 

105 
Young, David, IV — 43, 71, 98 
Zander, Bettc, 1—59 
Zander, Zanc, III — 87, 90 
Zcnisek, Cari, III — 47. 82 
Zieglcr, Ruth, III — 47, 68, 71, 94 
Zicmer, Rodger, I — 59, 97, 99 
Zietlow, Harland, I — 59 
Zillman, Edward, III — 70, 140 
Zimbric, Roger, I — 59 
Zittleman, Donald, Grad — 62 
Zoberski, Mariowe, I — 59, 89, 101 
Zwick, LeRoy, III— 47, 87, 150 



159 



The Tower Rests 



Portrait and Group Photography: Russell Pictures 

Mcnomonie, Wisconsin 

Cover: Durand Manufacruring Company, Chicago, Illinois 

Engraving: Bureau of Engraving, Inc., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Printing: The Dairyland Press, New Richmond, Wisconsin 

Binding: A. J, Dahl Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota 

160 




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